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Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2012 with funding from 

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http://www.archive.org/details/washingtonelm196670wash 



Norman James Review 

Campus Magazine; 

Page Two 




Coeds 


Change 


Bathinq; Habits; 


Page 


Three 


Sports 


Editorial 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



VOL. XXXYI1I 



Chestertou/n, Maryland, Thursday, September 29, 1966 



Caroline House Nears Completion 

November 30th Date Set 
For Dormitory Occupancy 



Hoi 



the 



undci 



dormitory which has been 

irently be opened for oc 
by the end of Novembe; 
upon the expected completion " 
all building plans, according U 






the 



, the 



Tuesday by the College officials. 
A Realistic Dale 

In a letter to Mr. Frederick W. 
Dumschott, Treasurer of the Col- 
lege, Mr. Brohawn stated that "No- 
vember 30 is a very realistic date; 
all the contractors will do every- 
thing they can to improve it." 

The seventy upperclass residents 
of the unfinished dormitory, ac- 
cording to Mr. Dumschott, may ex- 
pect to move many of their belong- 



Thnaksgiving vacation. It has t 
emphasized, however, that non 
the students assigned to room: 
Caroline will be allowed to n 
in until the entire building is c 
pletcly finished. 

Inside Jobs Incomplete 



The 






Newlin Relinquishes Duties 
To Serve As College Dean 



line, Mr. Diunsi h<>([ 



cr which time the Broha 
uction Company will be pi 
for any further delays. 
Kenneth Butts, who 

ui)!T\ isnit: uoik on the 



Mi 






Li n 


ypT 


^^^j" - 


i ^be^ 





Dr. Nichols Newlin, Ernest A. 
Howard Professor of English Lit- 
erature, has been named Acting 
Dean of the College to fill the posi- 
tion left vacant by the resignation 
of Dean Robert Kirkwood last 

Dr. Kirkwood. 




curriculum by the Fine Arts Facit- 

Along with this major project, 
Dr. Newlin would personally like 
to sec an increase in the opportun- 
ities for independent and creative 
work not only in new courses, but 
also in those courses already being 
taught here at the college. 
A Windowless Job 

When asked about his major 
project, Newlin commented, "I'm 
not sure how far we will get, but 
I think we ought to try, particu- 
larly since we've been talking about 

lin hi pes 



lii'TJiurc 






of 



remains optimistic regarding com- 
pletion by the predicted date of 
November 30. All major construc- 
tion of Caroline House has been 
completed and only interior "fin- 
ishing jobs" remain. 

Delayed by Suppliers 
According to Supervisor Butts, 
the progress on the building was 
retarded for three months during 
the summer while the contractors 
waited for the arrival of the win- 
dows. The window manufacturers, 
he explained, have been "swamped 
with orders", which delayed ship- 
Workers arc still waiting for the 
tile to arrive and should begin 
laying it this week. 

Water, heat, and electricity lines 
were connected long ago and the 
formica-lopped wardrobe units have 



Barnett House — one of the 



Westerdahl To Assume 
Dean of Men Post 



adm 



'cr the summer when 
meed that Carl Wes- 
terly the Assistant to 

of Admissions, was to 
position of Dean of 



The appointment \ 
lowing the resignation 
Walter Babb, who had i 



made ("I- 



ptis, 
then 

In an Elm interview, Dean Wes- 
terdahl viewed the campus "sit- 
uation" with optimism: "Today 
I believe Washington College stu- 
dents have the intelligence and 
maturity to be able to handle a 
good deal of freedom. 

I also feel that along with free- 
dom comes responsibility, and 
t the 



lonths. 



Workers Without Work 
tinued on Page 6) 



: Rider College in Trenton, N. 

Westerdahl Well-Known 

Mr. Westerdahl is well knui 
virtually all students on ca 



Reinforcements Arrive 



I will be ; 

I I can." 

ith Student Desires 

dahl indicated that 

tic with the desires 

:s for new freedoms. 



New, Vacant Faculty Positions 
Filled by Twelve Appointments 



.Iiu,.mI." 



rung 









<1 >- • 

they don't have." 

The new Dean expressed his 
concern about the lack of pride 
in the College, and pledged to 
work "as hard as I possibly can 



Dr. Nicholas Newlin 

States Association Commission on 
Higher Learning, was officially suc- 
ceeded by Dr. Newlin September 
1. The new acting dean will serve 
in this temporary position until a 
permanent replacement is found. 
New Problems Focused 

Having served as acting dean of 
Washington College once before, 
Dr. Newlin is familiar with the 
mechanics of the position. In 1956. 
he held the position for the fall 
semester until Dr. Kirkwood took 
office the second semester. 

Although he knows something of 
the responsibilities of the position. 
Dr. Newlin observed that "Wash- 
ington College has, of 
changed in the last ten ye: 
the problems to he dealt wi 



Acting Dean Newlin says the majc 
immediate problem is the new Fin 
Arts Building and the initiation C 
its program as an important addi- 
tion to the academic life of the 
college. He is convinced of the 
eventual enrichment of the college 









professors. Six fill 
positions, the other s 

Timothy Maloney 



■ of Delaw 
his experiei 



. Thrt 



s, Mr. 
all-w 






have added t 

Music Director Added 
With a bachelor's and ma 

of Music of the Univei 




The Arts Center 
scheduled for completion 
spring of 1967. 

Philosophy DcpL Gains Two 

Two additions have been mad 

to the Philosophy department th 

fall. Dr. James B. Hoopes and M 

Stuart J. Pctock ha' 



late 






Profes 



Philosophy. 

Dr. Hoopes received his B.A. 
from Haverford College and his 
Ph.D. from Vandcrbilt University. 

Mr. Petock holds a B.A. from 
George Washington University and 
is currently completing the require- 
ments for a Ph.D. 
Language Lab Director Appointed 

Two new men have also joined 
the Spanish department. Juan A. 
Bilbao, a native of Puerto Rico, 
has been appointed an Assistant 
Professor of Spanish. He will also 
be the director of the Language 



Me plans to strongly support the 
fforts of the SGA and will be 
forking closely with the Student 



esled in having the problems of 
fraternities and .iutf<rits in general 
brought to his attention before 



cently appointed members of the faculty gather to 
ons of Washington College before the annual Fall 



■'Tin 1 administration 



sanitations must attend the 
Student Government Associa- 
tion meeting, October 3. 



THE WASHINGTON- ELM 



SEPTEMBER 29, 1966 



n TE7T 



rrar la 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 

Edilor-in-Chicf Mark A. Schulman 

Senior Editor Tom Lacher 

Managing Editor Jeannette Shipway 

News Editor Judy Thompson 

Features Editor LintIa Towne 

Sport* Editors Alan Ray; Jim McGrath 

Photography Editor Ed Lehmann 

Assistant Editor Duk Heymann 

Editorial Advisor William T. Dippcl 

EDITORIAL STAFF 

News: Jnia Barrett, Karen Jormion, Louis Maiten. Sue Smiih 
Features: Steve Ami. k. Chciley Stono 



James Terms 'Miscellany' 
In teres ting and Importa n t 



celtat 



Spurts: Sic 
Diek 1 
Photography: Ed Lchr 



, Joo Marl 



David Rilz, .mil Pel 



■ Bel 



BUSINESS STAFF 

Business Manager Sue Schmidt 

Advertising Manager Ncna O'Lcar 

Sn mi. I < l.i'.'. privilege* paid foi ;il llic post office, Cenlrevillc, Md. 
Published weekly through tin- academic year, except during official 
recesses and exam periods, hy the students of Washington College in the 
interest of the Itudcntl, faculty. and alumni, 

Editorial and advertising office! at Washington College, Chcsterlown, 
Md, Published at Queen Anne'i Publishing Co., Ccntreville, Md. 
Form 3579 to he sent to Chcitertown address 
Subscription price— $6.00 per year. 



£jila 



No Moment Be Lost 

"The readiness is all"— Hamlet 

As Washington College welcomes its 105th class, it stands 
belter equipped than ever to fulfill its commitment to liberal 
arts education. However, the realization of a liberal education 
is dependcnl more on the student than the school. 

As we head into academic year 185, it would perhaps be 
fitting for all students to reaffirm their college goals and their 
individual commitments to education, keeping in mind some 
thoughts staled recently by poet Judson Jerome: 

"I am preparing to be a human being, I am seeking wisdom, 
goodness, happiness. 1 want lo develop a habit of free but careful, 
disciplined inquiry. I would like to have the courage to be 
myself, to dissent, to think independently. I am developing a 
compassion for others, an understanding of people and ways 
of life radically different from my own. 1 am learning the 
grounds and the means and developing the character for intelli- 
gent, significant social action ... I am learning to appreciate 
the worth and frailty and brevity of life, to be jealous of my 
time, to be desperate that no moment or experience be lost 



Punitive Draft Laws? 

The Selective Service System's highest appeals hoard upheld 
last week the 1-A draft classifications of six University of Michi- 
gan students who lost their deferments for participating in a 
protest sit-in against the Vietnam war. 



The men we 
cancelled their 
October by thi: 
Ann Arbor, Mi. 



s whose local draft boards 
Mils following a sit-in last 
udents and teachers at the 



Col. Arthur A. Holmes. Selective Service director in Michi- 
gan, saiil that the students were reclassified for breaking a local 
trespassing law, not for protesting the Vietnam war. 

Even if one accepts Holmes' statements about the reason 
for the reclassifications, we must wonder whether draft laws 
< be punitive jn nature. After all, there are civil 
latently something more 

Can and will the threat of reclassification be used to control 
the actions of individuals who are protesting against government 
policy in a democratic society? 



by Norman Jam- 
arrival last spin 
iat pretentiously n 
184 (academic 

nts far 



183 predeces- 
sors. By containing works of au- 
thentic quality, the magazine shows 
that it deserves an important place 
in the life of the college that it 
curiously mentions only in Latin. 
There are, for example, two 
highly inieresiing arlii les in history 
and several in literary criticism. 
The historical articles, and also one 
on religion, provide a welcome var- 
iety that I hope to sec extended in 
subsequent issues to the natural 

Disenchantment Discussed 

Although tin opening paragraph 
of Miss Mumford's prize- winning 
paper, "The Failure of the Allie 



938- 



i ol dis 



of hoi 



Obtain a Russh 
1939," should ha' 
for a magazine. (1 

It d. 

and, as is true of Mr. Lewis's 
slightly repetitious but absorbing 
article on the diplomacy of Fried- 
rich von Holstein, its picture of 
political futility juxtaposes inter- 
estingly with the alienation and 
disenchantment discussed in the 
literary articles. 

Rickcrl's Judgement Fresh 

Of these I thought Mr. Rick- 
crt's and Mr. Lamond's especially 
valuable, partly because their de- 
tailed analysis of narrower subjects 
led them to fresher judgements 
than I could find in the articles by 
Mrs. Rickert and Mr. Rabat. Also, 



ment that "the modern novel, from 
Dostroevsky's Notes from the Un- 
derground to the works of Hardy. 
Joyce, Proust, Mann. Rilke Kaf- 
ka, and Hesse, are all dark and 
deraeine in theme and mood." 

Is the mood and theme of A In 
Recherche du Temps Perdu all 
dark and deraeine, or for that mat- 
ter, all anything? And what about 
The Wings oj the Dove and The 
Ambassadors, whose author cer- 
tainly has as much right as Thomas 
Hardy to appear on Mr. Rabat's 
list. And although I find Mr. Ra- 
bat's literary judgements shrewdly 
discriminating, I can't sec that he 
makes a valid rase (if indeed one 
can be made) for censoring any- 

"Not Flesh" 

Mr. Rodar's essay on "Religious 
Use of Psychedelic Drugs" was 
interesting though it could some- 
times have benefited from greater 
detail, as in the discussion of St. 
Anthony, for example. 

Of the stories and poems Miss 



number of contributioi 
ere submitted last time ar 
r range of subjects in tl 
submitted. This range 
within as well as outsit 



1700 a* completely as it neglects 
economics or physics. The histori- 
cal articles, too, emphasize recent 

Folly That Up 

No one article, of course, is at 

fault here, but if one takes together 

all of the articles in Miscellany 

184, one has an overall impression 
of fashionable subjects. 

All in all, however, last spring's 
issue is a good and welcome start. 
As Mrs. Maisie Madigan would 
say, "You should folly that up." 



Mr. Matthews' 



' I I--.!, 



ing, but mildly so. It nmli siia 

Succinct Delight 
Poetry is really impossible 















ional flavor of their subjects 
Mrs. Rickcrt's article was per- 
ceptive, but it started at a point 
that has become a cliche, and its 
incompletely convincing inclusion 
of Wallace Stevens made it sound 
as if it were meeting the demands 
question. I felt that 



All Dark 
I have been unable to det 
whether Mr. Rabat's article 
ually or facetiously pedai 



I found each of Mr. Rickcrt's 
poems a succinct delight. Miss 
Buckingham's "On Time" is an 

interesting example of a pocrn that 
is more arresting in its entirety 
than its individual lines or images 
would lead one to expect. 

Although sometimes disappoint- 
ingly conventional and slack, Mr. 
Coffel's tlm-c poems show possibil- 




l that he should work i 



his fluency of feeling and word. 
Primrose Path 
I have already suggested the 
need for a little firmer editing here 
and there. In connection with the 
"Notes on Contributors" I would 



the 



-in-Chief Bob McMahon 
searches in vain for a title for 
the Washington College literary 

magazine, now called Mi>i ellany 



Campus Forum 



t of sv 
nables 



body. We have fo 
lo charge a small 
tially defray [he i 
This 



4 A Thousand Clowns' 
Portrays Social War 



By Howard DeHoff 
Current dramatists are waging 
a full scale war against a society 
brimming with standards of liv- 
ing. The current trend in drama 

three acts will permit. Herb Gard- 
ener is in the front lines with 
A Thousand Clowns, the Chester 
Players' first production of the sea- 



..uM l„ 



The play 



Mui 



bert. The choice 
no greater 

Bubbles Captures Audience 
In the final scene, the future 

brightens considerably. 

Sandra chases Murray, now cm- 
ployed, and it looks as though Nick 

The play is fast and funny. The 
Players did a remarkably job. 
Harold Taylor played a highly 



sponsor social functions and still 
support our wide assortment of 
campus organizations. 

Wc plan to expand our activities 
in this new academic year to pro- 
vide a more comprehensive social 
program. 

This cxpansic 









Mun 



and 



liddle-aged naivete and 
his nephew, Nick, a brilliant ado- 
lescent, and their battle against 
social standards and the formali- 
ties of living. The crisis of the play 
is whether or not Nick should be 
removed from Murray and placed 
in a "proper home" and lead a 
"well balanced life." 

Plot Thickens 

The two arc affronted by a team 

of social workers whose approach 

oward Murray and Nick is straight 



Nick, which 



should certainly 
io small task for 



young 



The 



of 



the cast deserves much credit for 
a fine job under the direction of 
Jack Schroeder. Oh yes, a hearty 
cheer for a most memorable char- 
acter — Bubbles. 



t money 
ince our income from the ac- 
tivities fee is fairly static, we must 
meet rising expenses with rising 
prices at SGA-sponsored social 
functions. We hope to realize from 
one-third to one-half the total cost 
of these added social affairs from 
the admissions charged and thus 
stretch the budget to provide more 
social activity for you. 

Our first activity this year will 
be a cruise and dance aboard the 
excursion boat. Port Welcome, fea- 
turing "The Exotics," and "The 
Van Dykes" on Saturday, Oct. 8. 
The admission is $5.00 per couple, 
in advance. We hope you enjoy 

Marie Warner 
Treasurer 

Student Government Association 



Albert leaves, and Sandra is 
traded by Murray' 
attitude. 

If Murray can get a job, an 
picfciahly marriage, then the ode 
of keeping Nick are favorable. Al 
tcr a battle with his well establish 
ed brother (intent on charigin 
Murray's employment status) Mui 
ray agrees, half-heartedly, to rc 
turn to his job as a writer for th 
.'■lie-popular television show Chip 
per The Chippcrmonk. 

Meanwhile, Sandra is torn be 
twien Murray and her fiance: A 



chalai 




Nick (Jared Ingersol, right) po 
Murray Burns, (Harold Taylor) 
"A Thousand Clowns." 



SEPTEMBER 29. 1966 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



PAGE THREE 



Two Workshops Started 
Under Sorority Leadership 



Student 

crship will be the subject of two 
workshops planned for ibis fall by 
the Dean of Women's Office with 
the assistance of the women stu- 
dents of Washington College. 



The 



vill I 



Panhellenic Workshop scheduled 
for Sunday, October 2 through 
Wednesday, October 5, to discuss 



»hi. Ii - 



nty \ 



make a greater contribution to col- 
lege life through their organiza- 
tions. Included among the partici- 
pants in the workshop will be sev- 
eral national officers of the Col- 



Indcpcndent Workshop 

The second workshop, to be held 

November 6, will provide a similar 

opportunity for the independent 

women of the College. 

Tea, Opening Meeting 
The Panhellenic workshop will 
open on October 2 with a tea fol- 
lowed by an open meeting begin- 
ning at 3:30 p.m. to discuss the 
"Role and Responsibility of the 
Greek Societies Today." Address- 
ing thi? meeting will be Mrs. G. 
B. Week, national president of Zeta 
Tau Alpha, from Berkeley, Calif., 
and Mrs. Ralph Sapp national 
membership director cf Zcla Tau 
Alpha, from Pittsburgh, Pa. 
"Greek Contributions" 
At 4:00 p.m. Mrs. Donald Sand- 



lander, Alpha Omicron Pi exten- 
sion chairman, from Stcvensville, 
Md., will discuss with local chapter 
officers the subject "What Can the 
Greeks Contribute to Washington 
College Campus Life." 

On Monday and Tuesday the 
workshop will take the fcrm of a 

with the national officers, the 
Deans sorority officers and their 
chapters' advisors. The national 
officers will also meet individually 
with sorority women by appomt- 

Open Meeting 
A second open meeting will be 
held at 7 : 00 p.m. on Tuesday 
when Mrs Kalwey H. Johnson, 
president of Province III of Alpha 
Chi Omega, from Rockville, Md., 
and Mrs. Raymond Suppcs, reprc- 



; the i 






sideni 



of Alpha 



Pi, 



planning committees of Alpha Chi 
Omega, from Chevy Chase, Md., 
will speak on "Scholarship, Stand- 
ards, and Service." 

Both of the open meetings may 
be attended by any interested mem- 
bers of the College community. The 
workshop will end on Wednesday 
with a breakfast and 
session from 9:30 a.m. to 12 noon. 
Chapter Advisors To Attend 
Local chapter advisors who will 
attend the meetings an 
brcy C. Daly, advisor to Alpha Ch 



Alpha Omicron Pi; 
Maynard P. White, Jr., of Zeta 
Tau Alpha 

Dean of Women Jane Caton ex- 
plained that the College hopes to 
offer a similar scries of workshops 
at a later date for the men on the 
campus, and that there may be 
future conferences of this sort to 
which students from other cam- 
puses would be invited. 

Need for Understanding 
She said the College officials and 
the students who are planning the 
workshops feel "there is a need for 
a more positive and better under- 
standing of the purpose, meaning 
and future goals in campus life. 
We believe that Washington Col- 
lege students should have the best. 
With proper direction, their exper- 
ience as members of the student 
body can enrich and contribute 
constructively to their personal 
allege, and to their 



Fifth Ave. Myths 
Exposed By Hess 



200 Student Faces 
Swell Enrollment 
To 630 Total 



by Barbara Osborn 

When Orientation Week began 
on Tuesday, September 13, Wash- 
ington College registered 174 fresh- 



Though the current freshman 
total is twenty-five percent less 
than that of last year's class, the 
overall college population has 
grown four percent. 

22 States Represented 

Mexico, Canada, Puerto Rico, 
the District of Columbia, and 22 
states have contributed to the new 
class. Marylanders comprise forty- 
four percent. 

In a survey distributed to fresh- 
men applicants, 605 designated 
Washington College as their first 
choice. Harold Gray, Director of 
Admissions, reported that 770 ap- 



the 



and 



man class. Sixty-sc 
these ranked in t 
their class, and a 
eight percent wen 
fifth. 

Private School Repre 

Independent schools contributed 
twenty-eight percent of the class, 
thirty-four percent of whom were 

their graduating class. Seven per- 
cent arc from parochial schools, 
with seventy-five precent of these 
ranked in the top one-third. 

Over $50,000 in financial aid 
has been awarded to this class in 
college and government funds. 

Mr. Gray expressed the hope 
that this year's freshmen, posess- 



■d and 413 
prospective students were offered 
a spot in the upcoming freshman 

Breakdown of States 

States with significant numbers of 
applicants included Maryland with 
257; New Jersey, 132; New York, 
108; Pennsylvania, 81, Connecticut, 
54; Massachusetts, 36; and Vir- 
ginia, 34. The Office of Admissions 



divei 



uld < 



i the college' 




member of the New York 
Fifth Avenue Peace Parade 
Committee. 



the 



own slightly mad brain washing, 
says noted author James Baldwin. 
It is just such a bnunwashim; ib.it 
the American people have under- 
gone regarding anti-Vietnam war 
protests. As a result of the tumul- 
tuous and larcial House Un-Amer- 
ican Activities Committee "investi- 
gation into the anti-war move- 
ment, generally, misleading news- 
paper reporting the naivete of 
many Americans, myths have been 
widely accepted as reality. 
No Monolith 
the popular 



Cumniunists. The Fifth Avenue 
Peace Committee of New York 
ch peace 
unty, is hardly 



a monolith. It is, rather, a fodcra- 
lion of almost one-hundred anti-war 
committees, eacli holding its own 

the one-hundred openly advocated 
aid to the National Liberation 

The other protesters, while dis- 
agreeing with our government's 
policy, could not condone open aid 
to America's enemy. 

No Manipulations 

The myth that the pence move- 
ment is manipulated by Moscow 
and/or Peiking is completely un- 
made without evidence. 

Decisions by the Fifth Avenue 
Committee are democratically ar- 
rived at. The Committee is com- 
posed of elected representatives 
from each of the member groups. 
There is no "hot line" from New 
York to the Kremlin. 

Earthy Marchers 

What sort of man ii a protest 
marcher? He has sincere and deep 
convictions. His approach to life 
ts earthy, simple, and direct. 

In the loft where 1 worked, 

was an icebox stocked with 

nd soda, with an open cigar 

3 pay for the bever- 




Dormitory Snafu Changes 
Coed Bathing Habits 



new ideas is the secret to sucessful 
organizations. 

He also commented that the 
Admissions Office will be interested 
to see if the present freshman 
shows a significant difference in 

new conditions of offering sopho- 
more level introductory courses in 
the freshman year. 



by Chesley Stone 

least not on most college campus- 
es. However, Washington College 

diction. This September, two form- 
er family abodes religiously weath- 

dormit'iries, one housing six stu- 
dents, the other twelve. 

These two groups of students 



campus. It alsc 
dents to line-waiting. 

In Mr. Babb's ex-house, the 
beds may recall past visits to a 
hospital ward, perhaps because 
they were once artifacts from the 
old infirmary. This medical aura 
could easily be ignored by glanc- 
ing out the window. That is, if 
the well-tacked, patterned plastic 
sheets did not obscure the view. 
"They're to keep people from look- 
ing in at night, but they also keep 
us from seeing out during the 
day," sighed a misplaced senior. 

Another resident explained how 

vclopment of (orcthoUTht. Clothes 
hang in the attic. The distance 
combined with lack of heat cn- 
rou rages complete planning of at- 
tire while Itill in bed followed by 
a healthy a untdown dash. Health 
is ■■ p i tall) important when con- 
tending with unexpected leaks in 
the roof as happened in the sit- 
ting room, alias playroom, alais 



(Because it's cheaper that way?) 

Here the housemother sleeps in 

the kitchen and students sleep 



t the 



. Oni 



:in impression similar to psychedel- 
ic art. Flowered wallpaper blooms 
into the violently scenic plastic 
curtains which leap out in visual 
cacophony to clash with brightly 
colored bedspreads. 

There were originally four beds 
and no desks. Now one desk lines 
the wall with cardboard-box book 
cases and two beds have migrated 
to the study. Here the girls have 
adopted a policy to walk softly and 
wear a big hat. One night a fall- 
ing window shade knocked a lamp 
to the floor causing the ceiling be- 
low to lose the grip on its plaster. 

The beds here ton have a unique 
air, resembling discarded army 
bunks. Sleepers readily adjust to 
motionless nights since the mat- 
lined in their con- 



justed to overpopulation. In Queen 
Anne's the two lounges now ac- 
commodate two and four students. 
One has a note outside the door 
reading "pencil sharpener hours 
10 A,M. to 11 P.M." There is 
even one student living in the type- 
writer room. All this exemplifies 
the laudiblc quality of flexibility. 
To some seniors at Reid Hall, 
there may be a question of pro- 
gress. Nevertheless, Dean Caton 









nplel 



of Caroline House would take at 
the most five weeks though a work- 
man was heard to have muttered 
"March." 

Meanwhile, the male resident 
situation, according to a male stu- 
dent, is spacious and comfortable. 
He suggests that the extra room 
might be used to alleviate 
of the overcrowding in the girl's 




THE WASHINGTON ELM 



SEPTEMBER 29, 1966 



Hofstra At Home 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



Sho' Soccer Season 
SPORTS To Start Saturday 




-Sporl Editorial- 



Elm Congratulates 
Kelley's Stickmen 



Washington College lacrosse team, for the sec- 
iccutivc year, lias been rated as the nation's tenth 
egiate team, Published last week, the Rothstcin 

National Rating also gave the Shore stickmen 

.!■ .ii hirvi incuts, in lie landed under any circum- 

ii i- ospct i.ilK < ommcndable i onsidering the sche- 
l,u rosse team faced I Ending little competition in 

heii itinerarj to ini lude the nation's best lacrosse 

Staunch Competition 

re examples of staunch Washington competition 



ii tl,. sho'ini-i. in a disappointing 11-5 loss, 
idiliiinn to these national powers, the schedule 
ill ■mriiird wiili . oiiir.iv .i-.iiTist several major 
a Washington meetings with (and victorious 
u-vard, Wesleyan, Hofstra, North Carolina, and 
■ show this enrollment discrepancy. 

"Lacrosse Power" 
istically, the desire to face top competition can 
I by two fa.is. Since 19-19, when current Wash- 

tinssi- lieu. in, the stii kmen have compiled a won- 

rd nl 126-66, with 52 of the defeats going to 
u teams, Washington men (200 to 325 in num- 
e pUi-,1 schools with an average enrollment of 



thedtiliiiM 



the Washington Col- 
he called "lacrosse power," 

wer." Elm congratulations 

o our four AU-Americans: 
uce Jager and Ron Regan 
oach Don Kelly. 



Fullback Lettemien 
Andy Murphy, 
Wrightion and John Gadsb 
battling for the two fullback po- 
whilc freshmen Bob (Beef) 
Lehman, Pete Johnson and Fre 
(iorguiic try to break into the va 
sity lineup. 

The halfback line 
lennen Jay Schwartz, Co-Capt. 
Dick Louck and frosh Barry Drew. 
Again, reserve barks Charlii- Ship- 
per, Bill Woodcock, Ford Schu- 
mann, Dan Lehman, Bruce Wolk 
and Bill Schmoldl pressure the first 



for their 
St re 



tig Offense 



Soccer Schedule 



At hey Elected 
M-0 President 

Edward L. Athcy, Director of 
Athletics at Washington College, 
is the newly elected president of 
the Mason-Dixon Collegiate Ath- 
letic Conference. 

Mr Athey, now in his eigh- 
teenth year as Athletic Director, is 
currently head coach of the soccer 
and tennis teams. A former grad- 
uate of Washington College he 
received his M.A. from Columbia 
University in 1948. 

This will mark the second time 
that Coach Athey has held the 
post of president of the Mason- 
Dixon Collegiate Athletic Confer- 
ence. He served his earlier term 
in 1951-1952. 

At present, Washington College 
is a member of three athletic con- 
ferences: the Mason-Dixon Con- 
ference, the .Middle Atlantic Con- 
ference, and the Stiobhar Division 



PARK 

RUG & DRY 
CLEANERS CORP. 

CHESTERTOWN 

DRIVE-IN 107 CROSS ST. 



CHESTERTOWN 
PHARMACY 



B 



Professional Pharmac 

High Street 
Chestertown, Md. 
Phone: 778-2575 



s Ed Win- 
ant, Dave Mwrwood, Joe Nichols 

and Slrvi' Oejivy split ih<- ij'.'lil 
and left inside positions. 

Freshman J< e Nichols has shown 
soiring potential, and Ed Winant 
proved his worth by being named 



,.h, JimSpa 



and [>■■: 



the 



The 



i las! 



Barrel! Injured 



by Ken Slein and Art Schultz, 
suffering from an infected 
with Dick Checkett and Jim R 
ford alternating in these posil 
Barry Barretl, three year vei 



wing i 



indefinitely 

Also expected to see action in 
cither Varsity or Junior Varsity 
games are: Jim Laws, Roger 



Defense Untested 

Coach Athey considers his un- 
tested defense critical to this year's 
campaign. The offensive line seems 
to be scoring and moving the ball 
well, but Mr. Athey cautions that 
his line has not yet been tested 
against a strong defense. 

If the defense gels and the line 
proves to be as capable as they 
look, Coach Athcy feels that the 
Sho'men have another good chance 
for a successful season. 

Saturday's game with Hofstra 
should provide the necessary tests 
for the Sho' offense and defense. 
LTsually a moderately strong team, 
the Flying Dutchmen occasionally 
field an exceptional team. Hofstra 
usually gives the Sho'men a tough 
game, the scores seldom exceeding 
a one goal margin by cither team. 




HEAD AND SHOULDERS ABOVE ALL: Dick Louck, expected 
start this year at center half, heads the ball in a recent soccer practice. 




Theta Team To Defend 
Intramural Football Cup 



of Al Strielman and Bob Vander- 
cloch while the Lambdas are 
stronger with the addition of three 



Dr. 



pla; 



s formidable as 
with nearly the 
defeated the 



Ray 



lambda Chi's St« 



indent squads, though in dif- 



Grifhn, John McGinn: 

and Tom Whitson of the Monks 

Coach Ed Elliott, head of the 
league, has received the rosters of 
three independent teams, the up- 
perclass squads, the Outcasts and 
the Turtles, and the 1000 Clowns, 
a freshman team from Somerset 
dormitory. 

Even though there are fewer in- 
dependent teams than in preceding 
years, the lack of quality should be 
made up for by more skilled play- 



SEPTEMBER 29, 1966 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



GubernatorialDebateFails President Gibson 

Delivers Convocation 



As Underdog Wins Upset 



by! 



-<■«, John 



By Steve Amick and 

Mark Schuhuan 

Scheduling problems, misundcr- 

Gcorge P. Mahoney in Maryland's 
Democratic primary and an assas- 
sin's threat all combined to sabo- 
tage a "great debate" to be held 
at the College September 22. 

The ill-fated debate, initiated by 
the College Young Democrats 
Club, was to be the first major 
confrontation of the Maryland 
gubernatorial primary winners. 
Mahoney Not Invited 

Preparations for the debate 
started in May, when Democratic 
Club President Brian Kchoe, '69, 
invited the principal gubernatorial 
primary candidates to the campus. 
They were: Republican Spiro T. 
Agnew, Baltimore County Exccu- 



Carlton Sickles; Attorney-Genera 
Thomas Finan, a Democrat; ant 
Baltimore Comptroller Hymar 

Pressman, running as an independ 



Not on the 
perennial primary contender 
George P. Mahoney, the surprise 
apparent winner of the Democratic 

Agnew Accepts 

Agnew and Pressman accepted 

immediately, according to Kchoe, 

and a September 22 date was 

agreed upon. Sickles and Finan, 



honey, the complexion of the de- 
bate changed. With little time left 
before September 22, a telegram 
was sent by Kchoe to Mahoney, 
asking the candidate to debate 
Agnew, who was still expected in 
Chcstertown by the Young Demo- 
Life Threatened 

No negative or affirmative ans- 
wer was received from Mahoney. 
An unknown person threatened his 
life, and police did not permit the 
candidate to see callers or to leave 
his "caslle" home. 

Just days before the scheduled 
date, however, the Young Demo- 
crats still expected Agnew to ap- 
pear. It was then that a routine 
check with Agnew's office disclosed 
a mistake in Agnew's calendar of 
appearances. According to his cal- 
endar, the Chestcrtown debate had 
been cancelled, and lie was to ap- 
pear in Prince Georges County 



Who, What . . . 
Who, what, when, whei 
how Mr. Agnew's Washington Col 
lege appearance was cancelled wa: 
still a mystery to the Young Dem 
ocrats. An Elm 






The 



havi 






all-c 



fight 



> the t 



lHoi 



coming, Coale reports that the 
SGA will sponsor a moonlight 
cruise on the Chester River, Oc- 
tober 8, aboard the Port Welcome. 
Starting at i p.m. and lasting 
until midnight, the cruise will fea- 



Dyke: 



Baltin 



Van 
' roll 



band, and the Exotics, a similar 
group from Harrisburg. 

Students will be urged to board 
the craft at 6:45 p.m. at the public 
landing on High Street. A snack 
bar will be operated by the Port 
Welcome crew for the convenience 
of the student body. Price of ad- 
mission will be $5 per couple. 
Since the Port Welcome accom- 
modates 600 persons, approximate- 
ly the total College enrollment, 
tickets will be sold to Washington 
College students exclusively. 



Compliments of 

COLLEGE 
SNACK BAR 

HOURS: 

Monday- Friday 

7:00 a.m. - lhOOp.m 



5:00p.m.-ll:00p.r 



connection with the College debate, 
was to have been aired before the 
September primary WCTR asked 
all the candidates to appear. Get- 
ting little response, the producers 
wrote each candidate, announcing 
cancellation of the show. 

After this cancellation, plus Mr. 
Mahoney's uncertainty, Mr. Press- 
man was informed that the debate 
was off. And September 22 there 
stood Russell Gym, scheduled site 
of the debate, black and empty. 



Washington College entered its 
one hundred eighty-fifth year as 
students and faculty members as- 
sembled in Russell Gymnasium 
last Thursday for the annual Fall 



Following the invocation and 
prayer given by Rev. Walter L. 
Beckwith, pastor of the First Meth- 
odist Church, President Daniel Z, 
Gibson delivered his annual Con- 
vocation address. 



;d that they could not 
itments before the pri- 
mary. Each said he would "keep 
it in mind," however. 

With the apparent victory of 
"Your-Home-Is-Your-Castle" Ma- 

Coale Announces 
SGA Boat Trip 

The newly formed social com- 
mittee of the Student Government 
Association under the chairmanship 






WCTR had planned, In conjunc- 
tion with faculty members of 
Washington College, a program to 
be called "Know Your Candi- 




The President called for an in- 
dividual re-examination of atti- 
tudes and values to determine 
their nature and assure their val- 
idity. He urged that students main- 
tain an "aesthetic distance" be- 
tween themselves and their activi- 
ties to render their judgments oh- 

Several academic awards wen- 
presented to students by Dr. 
Nicholas Newlin, Acting Dean of 



Academic Awards 
Linda Bnumai.u Sliipw.iy, a sen- 
ior, received the Visitor! and Gov 
eniurs Scholarship Award, and Par 
Deschere, the junior with the hiijli- 
cst academic (landing, was proicnt- 
ed a similar award. Linda and Par 

were also recipient! of the Vltlton 
and Governors Medal and the 
Alumni Scholarship Medal, rcspec- 

Raymond Felton, '69, was recog- 
nized for his outstanding work in 
United States history. The general 
academic prowess of Ray and 
Louise Mastrti brought them dup- 
licate honors by the awarding of 
Freshman Scholarships, 

The Errol L. Fox Loving Cups 
were presented to Alpha Omicron 
Pi and The la Chi, the sorority and 
fraternity leading in scholarship 
for the year 1965-6G. 



Workshop Schedule 

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1966 
> Panhellenic Tea 

*.M. Hynson Lounge, Hodson Hall 
i Panhellenic Meeting (Open) 

>.M. Hynson Lounge, Hodson Hall 

"The Role and Responsibility of the Greek Societies Today" 
(Mrs. G. B. Week, National President of Zcta Tan Alpha, 
Berkeley, California and Mrs. Ralph Sapp, National Mem- 
bership Director of Zeta Tau Alpha, Pittsburgh, Pcnna.) 
4:00 to "What Can the Creeks Contribute to Washington College 

4:30 P.M. {Campus Life)" 

Mrs, Donald Sanders, National Second Vice President of 
Alpha Omicron Pi, Alexandria, Virginia and Mrs, Walter 
Mylander, Alpha Omicron Pi, Extension Chairman, Stev- 
ensville, Md. 
7:30 to Panhellenic Meeting— Dining Room, Minla Martin Hall 

8:30 P.M. National Officers, Advisors and Panhellenic Members. 

MONDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1966 
10:00 to Conference— President Gibson 

11:00 A.M. President's Office, Wm. Smith Hall 
National Officers and Deans 
1:30 to Conference and Consultation Affairs 

4:00 P.M. Chapter Rooms, Minta Martin Hall 
8:00 to Chapter Meetings 

9:00 P.M. Chapter Rooms, Minta Martin Hall 

TUESDAY, OCTOBER 4, 1966 
9:00 to Conference Consultation 

11:30 A.M. Chapter Rooms, Minta Martin Hall 
Entire Membership (by appointment) 
1 : 00 to Penhellcnic Discussion 

3:00 P.M. Dining Room, Minta Martin Hall 

Rush Membership National Officers and Sorority Members 
7:00 to Panhellenic Discussion (Open) 

8:00 P.M. Hynson Lounge, Hodson Hall 

"Scholarship, Standards and Service", Mrs. Kalwey H. 
Johnson, President of Province III, Alpha Chi Omega, 
Rockville, Md. and Mrs. Raymond L. Suppes, National 
Extension and Planning Committee, Alpha Chi Omega, 
Chevy Chase, Md. 

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1966 
9:30 to Breakfast Me et in £— Faculty Dining Room, Hodson Hall 

10:30 A.M. Conference Evaluation Meeting, National Officers, Pan- 
hellenic Advisors, Dean of Women and other interested 



town & country shop 



Exclusive Wear . 
307 Hieh St 



. for Women who Care" 
Chester! own, Md. 



The Peace Corps 
isn't looking 
for Superman. 



Just little old you. 




The Peace Corps. h<Y 
Washington, D.C. 20525 M'^ 
□ Please send me information j? /(/? 
D Please send me an application /\s£& 

Name 






Citv 


State 7ip Code 





% 



THE FAMILY SHOE STORE 

Bass Wejuns — U.S. Keds 

Addler Socks — Perfume by Dana 

English Leather — Hush Puppies 

Joyce Little Heels — Viner 



Don Kelly 

CHEVROLET-BUICK, Inc. 
Chcstertown, Md. 

"OK" USED CARS 
Service On All Makes 



VISIT THE NEW 

Washington College Book Store 

Paperbacks — General Supplies 

Monday - Friday — 8:30-5:00 p.m. 
Saturday — 8:30-12:00 noon 

Telephone 778-2800 — Ext. 253 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



SEPTEMBER 29, 1966 



News In Brief 



Test Dates Announced; 
Horseback Riding Offered 



, ol 4:30 p.m. in the 

willi tWO years i>[ mi- 
me oi more, who would 
let] opportunitiel to i'i- 
i cqucilriiui interest!, 
i i„ attend tlii* initial 

din mi possible .iciivi- 
li a club. 
)W1 and !■<.« Homing 



il.lv 



The 

Chestertown Bank 

of Maryland 

SERVING 
Kent and Queen Anne's 



FOX'S 
5c -$1.00 Store 

Complete Family 
Outfitters 

THE YARDSTICK, 
Inc. 

For Ail 
Sewing Needs 



.ii 



the 






Thii 

which Hie local club hai operated 
under charter from the American 
Contracl Bridge League, which 

authorizes il lo award masiti |»>im-- 
Id winner*, who tan compare (heir 

standing will, all other league play- 
er* throughout the country. 

The charge for playing is 50 
rent* a game to cover the expenses 

<tf operation, Surpluses arc triu- 

utcd to the college scholarship 
lurid, Refreshments are served rcg- 

Singlc player* are encouraged to 
attend and an effort will always 



All organizations which have not 
turned in budget requests to the 
SGA and plan to do so must sub- 
mit them before the Monday, Oc- 
toher 3, deadline. 

Budget request forms may be 

also reminded that thei 
must lie audited by the 
before requests can be granted. 

Organizations which do not plan 
to request money arc asked to reg- 
ister with the Senate also. This 
would serve to keep the Student 
Senate informed of active campus 
organizations, enable it to provide 



made 



m!,I.,I| 



Campus Calendar 



Tosters have been displayed dur- 
( the pas' week lor •.indents 10 
n up for the Club, Anyone who 
interested in seeing stub a club 

mini it encouraged to attend this 

Tin- Washington Du plic.il e 
id ge (Huh will resume its r egu- 

fovember 30th Hair Set 
in Dormitory Occupancy 



vork hut no material to work 

ns newest women's dormitory 
.deled after Kent and Queen 
l'| Mouses. The three floors 

a combined capacity of about 
ily-live and each is equipped 

u siudy lounge, typing room, 
by room and telephone, 
10 demand for quarters to 
3 the seventy prospective resi- 



Thurs., Sept. 2» 
6:00 p.m.- Washington Forum 
7:01) prn. -Chorus— Win. Smith 
Auditorium 
7:30 p.m.— Spanish Club— Dun- 

11- 1 1 p.m.— Lambda Chi Alpha 
Open HoUSC— Club Room 

Friday, Sept. 30 



llyn! 



, KM,, 



— Ilynson Lounge 
Sat., Oct. 1 

2:00 p.m.— Soccer— Washing I 

College vs Ildfstra (H) 
Sun., Oct, 2 

Panhellenic Workshop 

Martin (all day) 



llyn. 



Mon., Oct. 3 

1-10 p.m. Panhellenic Workshop 

—Minta Martin 

7:00 p.m.— Senate meeting— 

SGA Room— Hodson Hall 
Tucs., Oct. 4 

Soccer— Washington College vs. 

Delaware (A) 

7-8 p.m.— Panhellenic Workshop 

Hynson Lounge 

7:30 p.m.— IFC— Dean of Men's 

office 
Wed., Oct. 5 

12-4 p.m.— ACAC Seccion— 

Alumni House 

7 p.m.— Chorus— Wm. Smith 

7:30 p.m. — Society of Sciences 
— Dunning 107 



HARBOR 
HOUSE 



Overlooking 

Worton Crick Marina 

Chestertown, Md. 

770-0669 



RESTAURANT and BAR 



College Heights Sub Shop 

Hours: 1 1 a.m. to 1 1 p.m. — Monday through Saturday 
SPECIALIZING IN: 

Pizzas — Spaghetti — Subs — Steaks 

Call Ahead For Fast Service 

Phone 778-2671 



Theatre Announcements 



CENTER THEATRE 

Io Cenircvillc 

OPEN FRI. AND SAT. ONLY 

One Show Nightly at 7:30 

FRI.-SAT. SEPT. 30-OCT. 

ELVIS PRESLEY 

DONNA DOUGLAS 

"Frankie and Johnny" 

213 DRIVE-IN 



Fri.-Sat.-Suu. Sept. 30-Oct. 1-2 

1. "SHANE" 

2. "Love On A Pillow" 

3. These Are The 

Damned" 

CHURCHILL THEATRE 

In Church Hill 



CHESTER THEATRE 

In Chestertown 
Phone: 778-1575— Adolls S.75 



Wed.-Thurs— Sept. 28-29 

Vivian Leigh, Lee Marvin 

and Jose Ferrer 



"SHIP OF 


FOOLS" 

6:45 p.m. 


Fri.-Sat.— Sep 
Steve McQueen, 

"NEVADA 


30-Oct. I 
Karl Maiden 

SMITH" 





1fie OldltymjEfc 












Thun. thru Mon. Sept. 29-Oct. 3 






JERRY LEWIS 

JANET LEIGH 

MARY ANN MOBLEY 

"Three On A Couch" 


THE YARMOUTH SHOP 

Men's Clothing — Gifts 

Women's Casoal Wear 

331 High St., Chestertown, Md. 


TUES. thro SAT. OCT. 1 — 8 

CARY GRANT 

SAMANTHA EGGAR 

"Walk, Don't Run" 



Bonnett's Dept. Store 

Vour Every Need in Dress & Casual Clothes 

Levis — McGregor — Addler — Farah 
311 High St. Chestertown, Md. 



TASTE] 

Milk Shakes 

Sodas 

Cones i - 

Sandwiches 

Open Until 12 P.M. Daily 




MARYLAND NATIONAL BANK 

. . . does so much for so many people 




2 OFFICES IN CHESTERTOWN 
Ottering All Types ot Banking Service 

Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. 



A Fishy Picture 

Of A Dorm Pet; 

Page 5 




An Afternoon 

Of Football Madne 

Page 3 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



VOL. XXXVIII 



Chestertown, Maryland, Thursday, October 6, 1966 




MIRA Schedules Elections 
To Name Council, Officers 



Homecoming Events 
Outlined By Senate 



The 



of 



Washington College's first semester 
will begin October 21 and continue 
throughout the weekend with a 
schedule of activities prepared by 
the Student Senate's Social Com- 
mittee for Homecoming, 1966. 

According to Joe Coale, chair- 
man of the committee, the festivi- 
ties will commence on Friday night 
with a special "Chesapeake Bay' 1 
dinner served in Hodson Hall. 
Steve Myking, director of the Fri- 
day activities, announced that the 
Homecoming Queen and her Court 
will be presented following a bon- 
fire and rally to be held near Rus- 
sell Gymnasium at 8:30. 
Bagpipcd Band 

The festivities will continue Sat- 
urday with a Homecoming Parade 
before the soccer game against Ly- 
c riming and the cross country meet 
with Catholic University. The tra- 
ditional floats will be present with 
the added attraction of four bands, 
including one complete with bag- 
pipes and kilts. 

Saturday evening a buffet din- 
ner in Hodson Hall is planned for 
students, followed by a dinner and 
dance for visiting alumni and 

A Semi- Formal Affair 
Highlighting the weekend's ac- 
tivities will be the annual Home- 
coming Dance scheduled for Sat- 
urday night at the Chestertown 
Armory. Chairman Coale announc- 
ed last week that 



Mary Wells, Benny King, and the 
Echoes. The Armory decorations 
will be arranged by a committee of 
freshmen. 

According to Jim Chalfont, 
SGA elections chairman, all men 
students will have the opportunity 
to nominate girls for the Home- 
coming Court. They will receive 
nomination blanks in their mail- 
boxes and will vote on the final 
slate October 17. The chosen 
Queen, a senior, will reign over 
all events of the weekend. 



by Dick Hcymann 

The Washington College Men's 
Residence Association will hold 
three elections within the next two 
weeks. 

The first, to be held Fridav, Oc- 
tober 21, will decide who is to 
serve on the MRA Council, the 
governing body of the organization. 
Executive Committee 

On Wednesday, October 26, 
choosing among the members of 
the Council, the students will se- 
lect an Executive Committee, con- 
sisting of the President, the Vice- 
President, Secretary and Treasurer 
of the MRA. The final election will 
be held on Monday October 31, 
to fill the four vacancies left on 
the Council as a result of the cre- 
ation of the Executive Committee. 

The MRA will enforce regula- 
tions concerning dormitory life 
through its Judiciary Committee. 
Advice and Assistance 

Guidance and direction for cat 
pus social life will also be a pc 
of the responsibilities of the MR 



study is the lack of cooking facili- 
ties in the men's dormitories, 
Also under study is the student 



informal affa 






of open houses 

planned. The 
nrst social event connected with 
the MRA will take place towards 
the end of October. 

Constitution Revamp 



Sevi 



change 



be 



of the 






the distribute 

the MRA Coun- 

According to Mr. Pritzlaff, the 
Proctors may be represented on 
the Council. There arc nine proc- 
nd he speculated 






e of t 



.,,!,! ■ 



representative for the rest. 

More Off Campus 

Other MRA sponsored ac 



may include a workshop, limlllU 

in scope and purpose to the work- 
shop sponsored this week by the 
sororities at Washington College. 

Mr. Pritzlaff indicated that more 
students might have the opportun- 
ity to live off campus nrxt year. 
Those living on campus would have 
increased responsibility for main- 
taining the dormitory fiirnishitisji, 
and in general, of governing them- 
selves more completely. 

"There is a possibility th.it tin 
television sets in Kent, Sommersct, 
East and West Halls will come un- 
der MRA care and ownership,'' 
ventured Mr, Pitzluff, Operation 
and maintenance of the Coke and 
candy machines may alio become 
an MRA responsibility. The pro- 
fits would be retained by srhorlar- 






I to the ma 
of the vending marhiri 



Elm 



Mr. 



bert Pritzlaff, Director of M 
Residences, outlined some of 
specific activities and progr; 
which he hopes the MRA 
sponsor. He plans to work clo 



nth the Assoc! 



un- ■ 



Open Dorms 
One of the first considcrat 
that the MRA will undertake 



Pop Bands To Play 
On Moonlight Cruise 



The Student Government Asso- 
ciation has announced the first ma- 
jor social activity of the fall semes- 
ter, a five-hour boat ride down the 
Chester River aboard the Port 
Welcome, Saturday, October 8. 

Social Committee chairman 
Joseph Coale, organizer of the 
cruise, stated that tickets will be 
at the cost of $5 
it the dock at $6. 
me will leave the 
: the foot of High 



sold in ad< 
per couple 



:i return at midnight. 
Continuous Music On Board 

ill last fiv. 




the Exotia and the Van D 
A snack bar serving food and bev- 
erages will be operated by the Port 
Welcome crew. 

Commenting on the cruise, 
Coale pointed out that the Port 
Welcome will head for the Chesa- 
peake Bay at the mouth of the 
Chester River and then return. 
600 Passenger Capacity 

The Port Welcome, a cruise ship 
owned and operated by the city 
of Baltimore, can accommodate 
600 passengers. The ship's three 
decks include enclosed, as well as 

With the snack bar located on 
the third deck, and the bands on 
the second, the top or promenade 
deck will be exclusively available 

250 Tickets On Sale 
Coale said "the SGA hopes to 
sell 250 tickets to the student body, 
but if any remain they will be 
placed on general sale to alumni 
and friends of the College." 

Coale also announced that chap- 
crones for the excursion will in- 
clude Dean and Mrs. Carl West- 
erdahl, Mr. and Mrs. John Lin- 
ville, and Mr. and Mrs. Robert 
Pritzlaff. In addition five uniform- 
ed guards will be on board. 
'Greater SGA Role' 
When asked why the SGA was 
sponsoring two major social activi- 
ties this semester, Coale replied, 
"there is a definite lack of student 
social functions on campus this 
year, partly due to rescheduling 
and relocation of fraternal activi- 
ties. It is my hope that the SGA 
will take more initiative and re- 
sponsibility in providing a variety 

the College community." 




Tutors Expand Program 
With Added Volunteers 



ded 



Enthusiastic support 
torial program was show 
nights ago at a meeting 
by about twenty-five students, May- 
or Haakc of Chestertown, Miss 
Ann Patrick of Gamett School, and 
numerous local clergymen. 

The College students will meet 
their tutces 6 : 'JO this evening at 
the Episcopal church. Response to 
the program at Gamett School and 
Chestertown High School has been 
strong, and more students 



be 



red hat 



Negro and White Tutees 
Dr. -William E. Hoffman, Assis- 
tant Professor of Education at 
Washington College, is faculty ad- 
visor to the group. Doug Unfried 
is the group's student leader. 

They announced that as a result 
of integration in the Kent County 
school system, both Negro and 
white students would be eligible 

CORRECTION 

The last line of the article on 
Dean Westerdahl, appearing in 
the September 29 edition of the 
Elm should have read: "The ad- 
and this office are not 
get' anbody ..." 



for tutoring this year. Previously, 
only Negroes were given the op- 
portunity for special attention. 

The civic leaders told of genera] 
local support for the College's tu- 
torial program, commending the 
students for their role in helping 
solve what would otherwise be 
unremedied study difficulties in the 
high schools. 

More Tutees Than Tutors 
Because there are more appli- 
cants for the tutoring assistance 
than there arc tutors, the individ- 
ual student's need will have to be 
reviewed and considered in terms 
of need by Dr. Hoffman and some 
of the student's teachers. 

Tutoring will be on a one-to-one 
basis, a factor which greatly limits 
the possible scope of the program. 
Dr. Hoffman pointed out that there 
are opportunities for College stu- 
dents to accept more than one 
high schooler, if the former's time 
permits. 

Assistance Important 
Miss Patrick said that the stu- 
dents were expecting the help of 
the College students, and that Gar- 
nett School teacher response was 
very much in support of the pro- 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



OCTOBER 6, 1966 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 

Editor-in-Chief Mark A. Schulman 

Sailor Editor Tom Lusher 

ManagioK Editor Jeannetle Shipway 

Newi Editor J Uu y Thompson 

Features Editor Linda Towne 

Sports Editors Alan Ray; Jim McGrath 

Photography Editor Ed Lehmann 

Auliiant Editor Dick Heymann 

Editorial Advbor William T. Dippel 

EDITORIAL STAFF 
Newm Juia Barrett, Karen Johnson, Loins Maiten. Sue Smith 
Feature*: Steve Amirk, Chcslcy Stum- 
Sports: Slevm Graeff, Nancy Bleyer, Ben Whitman, Dick Jackson and 

Dick Louck 
Photography! Joo Martin, David Rilz, and Peter Belts 

BUSINESS STAFF 

Business Manager Sue Schmidt 

Advertising Munager Nena O'Lear 

Circulation Manager Philip Rousseaux 

Second class privileges paid for at the post office, Centrcville, Md. 
Published weekly through the academic year, except during official 
recesses and exam periods, hy the students of Washington College in the 
interest of the students, faculty, nnd alumni. 

Editorial and advertising offices at Washington College, Chestertown, 
Md, Published at Queen Anne's Publishing Co., Centreville, Md. 
Form 3579 to be sent to Chestertown address 
Subscription price— $6,00 per year, 

Activities Fee Accountability 

Each academic year .$19.50 of each student's $66.00 Activi- 
ties Fee is given directly to the Student Government Association. 
This sum is then distributed by the S.G.A. to various student 
organizations. 

Due to sometimes inaccurate nnd haphazard accounting 
methods, exactly what happened to these appropriations, somc- 
linics as high as $750, after student organizations receive them, 
has been somewhat of a mystery ill past years. 

Such will not lie the case this year. Due to the efforts of 
President Daniel Gibson, Bursar Robert Simmonds, S.G.A. 
President Cliff llankcy and S.G.A. Treasurer Marie Warner, 
there should no longer lie a question of Student Activities Fee 

accountability. 

Suggested changes in student organizations' budgeting pro- 
cedures include the following: 



British Student Discovers 
"Less Independent" Study 



The Admissio 
ington College I 
several years to 

This year, due 
student progran 
Britain's smaller 



2) At the end of the* semester, tin- SGA treasurer will checfe 
cli organization's books for the accountability of the alloca- 



3) There should be a en-signer for organizalic 
above a specific amount, The amount would vary 

organization, 

Mr. Simmonds also suggested a seminar meeting of organ- 
ization treasurers in the fall to acquaint them with proper 
budgeting procedures. 

The Elm wholeheartedly supports all of these proposals. 
We also commend the Administration of Washington College 
for seeking an answer to the problem of accountability that is 



Corps beyond tin 






of Great 
:ies, Wash- 
i England. 



: of I 
.... Engls 
1, for the United State: 

University "I Warwick. 

Washington's Bob Mc 
(pending this 



rolled this semester. When com- 
pleted in 1980, however, the Uni- 
versity shou'd be the largest in 
Great Britain with a prospective 
enrollment of 20,000 students. 

As an important part of her 
semester abroad, Maureen spent 
99 days touring the United States 
on an allowance of twelve dollars 
a day, supplied hy the university. 
Accompanied by four other ex- 
change students, she travelled as 
far west as San Francisco — the 
she liked to 



Eur. 



,,,,!„■ 



i Ma 



spb 



Othc 



plat 



the i 
the Unh 
irthmore, 



Rochester, 

Columbia, and 

California at Berkley, 

900 Students 



that the American college is equiv- 
alent to the British pre-university 
level, although the standard of 
work seemed to be the same. The 
British system is also different in 
that, at British universities, the 
student selects a major before en- 
tering the university and follows 

Students Independent 
While Maureen has found 
American professors very friendly 
and willing to help her — they 
are more "approachable" — she 
feels that the British students who 
are more on their own enjoy this 
measure of independence. Dormi- 
tory life is also new to Maureen 
since most students at Warwick 
live off campus in lodgings with 
private families or in guest houses 
rented by the University. "This 
nyain indicates a inure independent 
life for the English student," ex- 
plained Maureen. 



War 



1965 



> Was! 



News 
Briefs 



October 31 dcadlir 

applications, 

for the fellowshii 



< ially 



the 



should send their can- 
didate's name, current mailing ad- 
dress, college and proposed field 
of graduate study to the appropri- 
ate Regional Chairman. 




, On, 



u< !.-;.< .l..i 



"The 



Parable," will be given at this 
year's first mcetim? of ihc Newinai 
Club tonight at 8:00 in the Dun. 
liing Lecture Room. 

Dr. Bernard Haskc, lay advism 
to the organization, will preset 
the film which was a regular fea 
ture two years ago at the New 
York World's Fair. 

Although only t\ 
in length and pcrfi 



'What's in a Name" 
Say Batd and Dodds 






. this 









earl) film, while infoi 



, should be of spec 
al interest to philosophy students 
The showing will be open t< 
: student body. 



is often created by a fear of greet- 
ing and living with an entirely 
new staff of faces and person ali- 

The word "roommate" unleashes 
ripples nnd chills and great terror. 
When Thackray Dodds mused 
about her future roommate she did 
not worry considerably about being 
overlooked in the mass and forgot- 
ten because she had received a 



warm and welcoming letter from 
Dean Babb. 

Prefers A Girl 
However, the aspect of decency 
weighed heavily upon her and 
when she returned the standard 
enclosed application for a room- 
mate she wrote under the "particu- 
lar preference" section, "a girl." 
Some one took the hint and after 
a hurried refiling, sherooms, re- 
lieved, in Minta Martin Hall where 



Because of her name, like many 
people with unusual or family or 
bisexual names, sh 
to passing off with tolerance 



Corps In Trouble 



The National Teacher Corps is in trouble. 

At a time of severe teacher shortage and of desperate need 
to recruit new teachers for rural and urban slum schools, this 
program has captured the imagination of many college grad- 
uates, including several from Washington College. 

However, last week the Senate voted only $7.5 million 
to finance the corps. This amount will pay existing teaching 
corps commitments— mainlj the salaries of the 1,250 trainees 
now attached to schools— but it will not carry the Teaching 
the current academic 



Congress must be persuaded to pass a supplemental appro- 
priation early enough to permit orderly future planning by the 
Corps. Congress must demonstrate its faith in the cause of edu- 
cation before it expects eager college graduates to join a pro- 
gram that appears to be doomed. 




OCTOBER 6,1966 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



PAGE THREE 




Football Madness Rampant 
On September Afternoon 



By Jaia Barrett 

Football fanatics at Washington 
College got a chance to see quite 
a game last Friday in front of 
Bunting Library. Rough and tough 
Alpha Omicron Pi Sorority played 
against challenging Lambda Chi 
Alpha Fraternity. 

Captain of the feminine line-up 
was Malificent Maryanov other- 
wise known as the Pink Terror in 
Pigtails. She headed the following 
impressive list of players: Stupen- 
dous Strausser, Killer Kieffer, 
Deadly Davidson, Galloping Gall- 
oway, Lynn the Lion Hearted, Vic- 
ious Van Nostrand, Vengeful Vos- 
kian, Martin the Mashei^ Dyna- 
mite Dorsey, Terrible Thomas, 
Sensational Sansbury, Herculean 
Hill, Spit-fire Straycr, Bruteful 
Buckingham, Battering Ballard, 
and Crafty Killen. 

Super Coach 

Coaching the AOII team was 
the brawny, brave, bold, brilliant, 
bewitching and beguiling Brian 
Griffin. His inspiring advice to the 
girls before the game was to "make 
like animals!" 

The lucious Lambdas who dared 
to challenge this remarkable team 
were Meringue Mulvaney, Spun 
Webb, Spittin Kelly, Whithering 
Whitson, Huckleberry Henehan, 
Mini-McGinnis, Creampuff Cam- 
bardella, Routed Roberts, Hacked 
Bohaker, Mashed Marshall, Cream- 
ed Campbell, Kitten McKinney, 
Ructious Ray and Marinaded 
Manning. 

Leap Frog Run 

The Lambdas tried out some of 
their new plays against AOII such 
as the chicken fight block, the leap 
frog run, and the illegal, but quite 
effective, abduction play. 

It was the AOII team, however, 
who showed real skill and finesse 
on the field. Outstanding in her 
performance was Galloping Gallo- 



touchdowns for AOII. Also to be 
complimented on their playing 
were Killer Kieffer, Deadly David- 
son, Dynamite Dorsey, Spit-Fire 
Straycr and Vengeful Voskian. 
During halftime three lovely 
cheerleaders entertained the crowd 
which had gathered under the 
Elm to watch the game. Leading 
exciting yells were Mod Moulton, 
Strobic Simpson and Mazy Mon- 



way 



liful 



carried off the field by his broth- 
Boys Win Tight Game 
The AOII team however was 
not as lucky and had a long list of 
inflicted upon their play- 



One 



i sport, injun 



ugh' 



As in almost 
come hand in hand with 
game. The Lambdas were fortun- 
ate to have only one player hur 
when he got in the way of oppos 
ing players Stupendous Straussei 
and Martin the Masher. Injurec 
was Mini-McGinnis who had to b< 



tured fingernail. 

There have been several con- 
flicting reports as to the final score 
of the game. No wonder when the 

sideration. They were Ostentatious 
Osborne and One-sided Sterling 



oth 



emg 



Gallantly the girls conceded the 
ictory to the Lambdas and car- 
ed their coach off the f 




Two Seniors Head 
Discussion Forum 



Georgetown 

Liberalizes 

Regulations 

By B. Newton 
Washington Correspondent 



what officials described 
sponsibility among students. 

The Rev. Anthony J. Zeits, dir- 
ector of student personnel at the 
Catholic-supported university with 
an enrollment of 6,700, said all 
male students would be allowed to 
keep and drink both beer and hard 
liquor in their dormitory rooms. 

Father Zeits said penalties would 
be imposed against v 'those students 
who misuse alcolohic beverages. 
The university is convinced that 
most students will exercise good 
and reasonable judgement." 



Seniors Clifford Hankey and Ro- 
bert McMahan will be Presidents 
of the William James Forum for 
the current academic year, the 
Forum announced last week. 

Other officers will be Milton 

Hess, Vice-President; Judith Stok- 

Secretary; and Jack Bloom, 



McMahan in England 
Hankey, a philosophy major 

and President of the Student Sen- 
ate, will head the Forum for the 
first semester. McMahan, a history 
major and Editor of Miscellany 
185, will head the Forum for the 
second semester. McMahan is cur- 

the exchange program between 
Washington College and the Uni- 

Dr. Peter Tapke, faculty advisor 



the Foi 
: first 









Presidents of the Forum in 
immediate past have been con 
trators in Chemistry, English, 



The first meeting of the William 
James Forum will be held this 
Friday evening at 7 p.m. in the 
Hynson Lounge. All are welcome 
to attend. The kickoff speaker will 
be the Rev. Michael Porteus, who 
will speak on "Is There A Role 
For Religion In The Post-Christian 

Porteus is Director of the Main 
Line Ecumenical Campus Ministry, 
a position that brings him into 
contact principally with students 
at Bryn Mawr, Haverford, and 
Swarthmore Colleges. 

Former Oxford Curate 

Mr. Porteus, a native English- 
man, holds a B. A. and M. A. 
degree from Oxford University. 
Following military service in the 
Royal Air Force, he returned to 
Oxford as Curate of the Univer- 
sity Church of St. Mary the Vir- 

Before coming to his present post 
in the Philadelphia area, Mr. Por- 
teus was Associate Episcopal Chap- 
lain at the University of Chicago. 
His talk is presented jointly by 
the William James Forum and the 
Canterbury Club. 



Fine Arts Building 
To Open In May 



iP lai 



College 



l%2 



inception of the Heritage Program, 
established by the Board of Visit- 
ors and Governors. 

Three major projects were be- 
gun early in the program: two 
dormitories and a major addition 
to Hodson Hall. These have been 
completed, and work is well along 
on what is considered to be the 
highlight of the projected eight 
year expansion program, the Fine 

The Complete Theatre 
The Center, coating approxi- 
mately $1,300,000, will contain a 
six hundred-fifty seat theatre-audi- 

ios and galleries, offices, dressing 
rooms, and a large, we II -equipped 
work shop for the construction of 

The new stage will be a vast 

ing used in William Smith Hall 
The dimensions have been enlarged 
in every direction, and the lighting; 
as well as other technical facilities, 
have been greatly improved. The 
stage will have an orchestra pit 
which may be raised or lowered by 
an hydraulic lift. 

Players Planning Ahead 

The Arts Center is a facility 
which has been long and anxiously 
awaited by the Washington Col- 
lege Community. The Players, the 
College dramatics organization, \\-ill 
make the Center their new home. 
The scheduling of plays in the 
new building has already begun, 
with about four full-scale produc- 
tions to be staged during the thea- 
tre's first year of operation. 

Concerts and other culturally 
beneficial porgrams will be offered 
in the Fine Arts Building in ad- 
dition to the Players' presentations. 
New Departments Created 

Two new academic departments 
of study, Music and Drama, have 



been created this yemr and a third, 
Art, has been further expanded, 
Several new courses in each field 
are being planned to take advan- 
tage of the new facilities which 
will be available when the Arts 
Center is opened. 

Interested? See Prof's 

The professors directing the new 
courses of instruction encourage 
anyone interested in learning more 
about the program to contact them 
(or information, Mr, Mnhoney, Mr. 
Walker, and Dr. James should be 
seen about Drama, Music, and Art, 
respectively. 

A suggestion has been made to 
revise the distribution requirements 
for graduation in order to include 
a choice of courses from these new 

Four other projects have been 
proposed to complete the goals of 
the Heritage Program. A new li- 
brary, estimated to cost $1,100,000, 
will house almost double the 
number of volumes presently in 
the Bunting Memorial Library and 
will be constructed on the present 
site of Cain gymnasium. 

The library would be remodelled 
and renovated, along with William 
Smith Hall. These two buildings 



A new women s gymnasium is to 
be constructed adjacent to Russell 
Gymnasium, the two gymns being 
attached by an indoor swimming 

An additional men's dormitory is 
to be built, scheduled for occupan- 
cy by the fall of 1968. 

Real Estate Purchased 

In planning for the future ex- 
pansion of the College, thirty-one 
acres of land contingent to the 
existing campus have been pur- 
chased with Heritage Program 
funds, This raises to 90 acres the 
amount of land owned by the Col- 



Half-price to 

college students and 

faculty: 

the newspaper that 

newspaper people 

read. . . 

At last count, we had more than 8,800 news- 
paper editors on our list of subscribers to The 
Christian Science Monitor. Editors from all 
over the world. 

There is a good reason why these "pros" read 
the Monitor: the Monitor is the world's only 
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The Chhjstian Science : 



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The Christian Science Monitor 

I Norway Street, Boston, Massachusetts 02115 

Please enter a Monitor subscription for the name below. 

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checked. Q 1 year $12 Q & months $0 Q 6 months $6 



Street.— 




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Q Faculty member 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



OCTOBER 6. 1966 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 

SPORTS 



Tomorrows Home Meet 
Opens Cross Country Season 



*•• ^ r. 









ill Kiii.cL.tpli Maroi 



lln 



■r, freshman Sam Martin, an 1 
r Captain Ben Whitman, "trie 
team should improve upon 
«m*i 25-36 defcal at the 
i of Randolph Macon,- say* 



Yell™ 



J.ukcl 



Un 



men schedule This unique ar- 
rangcmonl ii due to the fai t that 

American V . was n..i originally on 

the Washing-Ion t^-ll. v.- . l- v 

try schedule, 

According » Coacli Donald 
ChateMcr, ii would lie almost a 
miracle II we beat American I'm- 
vcrsiiy. who l ut Novembei toil 
the. Mavm-Divm . I , .i . -.,, U, , , . I... 



meet. They will be follow.- 
Twiddy and Joscphson who 
fated well in the champic 

Rebuilding Year 
The Washington CollegQ 



With five returning Irttcrn 
prospects were bright, but e: 
season injuries to Dave Cohn ; 
Dave Stokes may hurt the Shot 



Although Coach Chalellier dors 

m<i mrdii I .i winning season, three 
members of bis i iirn-ru squad work- 
ed out during the months of Aug- 
ust ami September avennririii i'roin 
20 to 40 miles a week. Bob Bit- 
lenbender looks as if he will im- 
prove upon the excellent record 
he posted as a freshman; and jun- 
ior, Ben Whitman, should perform 
much more consistently this sea- 
son, according to Chalellier. 

Chalellier has also been pleased 

with the performances so far of 

freshman Sam Martin. Other mem- 
bers of the team who will be com- 
peting for starting positions are 
Dave Cohn, Dave Stokes, Buddy 
last ram. Bill Leonard, Bill Dm han- 



Hci 



Mix 




Delaware, Rain Keep 
Washington Winless 



The Washington College soccer 
team went down in defeat at the 
hands of the University of Dela- 
ware squad, Tuesday afternoon. 
The final score at the end of a 
double overtime found the Shop- 
men trailing 2-1. 

Alter an evenly fought first 
half, Washington took the field and 
made the first score of the game. 
The only goal of the game was 
scored by Ed Winant. Al Perry 
put up a strong wall of defensive 
opposition at the goal with fifteen 

Larason Scorn 
Larason was responsible for both 
Delaware tallies. The first scoring 
combination, to tic the game, was 
an assist from Lindberg and head 
by Larason early in the fourth 
quarter of regulation play. 



ikK 



Ihr 



vertirne period, Larason 
le winning goal ofT a 
irk by Morley. Dela- 
,alie, Murray, collected a 
eight saves. 



Same Score Last Year 
Last year the Washington team 
beat Delaware by the identical 
2-1 score, but in regulation time. 
The first game of the season 
served Coach Athey, "by helping 
him to summarize what I've got 
and to sec how the team responds 
as a group under the pressure of 

Randolph Macon Tomorrow 
With one game behind them, 
the Sho'men eleven will face the 
experienced team of Randolph 
Macon tomorrow afternoon on 
Kibler Field. Came lime is sched- 
uled for 3 p.m. 

The Yellowjackets will have 
eight of last year's starting letter- 
men coming back to head up this 



Sports Schedule 

Oct. 7 Soccer — Randolph 
Macon (Home} 
Cross Country — T ri- 



nd Randolph Macoi 



Football 

Oct. 6 1000 clowns vs. Lam- 
da Chi 

Phi Sigma Kappa vs. 
Outcasts 

Oct. 10 Lambda Chi vs. Out- 

The Nads vs. 1000 

Clowns 
Oct. 11 Kappa Alpha vs. Phi 

Sigma Kappa 
Oct, 12 Theta Chi vs. The 

Nads 
Oct. 13 Kappa Alpha vs. 

1000 Clowns 

Lambda Chi vs. Phi 
Sigma Kappa 



Chatty Starts Twelfth Year 



member of the Physical Education 

recent interview, reflected on those 
twelve years in his capacity as 

country teams. 

After receiving his B.S. from 
Springfield College in 1952 and 
his Master of Education in 1953, 
Coach Chalellier came to Wash- 
ington College in 1955. 

Being head coacli of bodi track 
and crosscountry in a small school 



ing his teams. Yet, as Chalellier 
puts it, "We don't have a large 
scholarship program for any sport. 



With a 20-93-2 record in cross- 
country in his twelve years, Coach 
Chalellier is not looking forward 
to the prospect of losing his 100th 
meet. But "Chatty" is a little more 
optimistic concerning the future 
of track at Washington College. 

With the recent completion of a 
new all-weather track. Coach Cha- 
lellier expressed the sentiment that 
M: * : -- 1 to |he phy S i ca i 
uragc young ath- 
Washington Col- 



plant should i 






The Granary 
Needs Help! 

Waiters and Waitresses Wanted 
for Weekend Work. Apply to 
Mr. C. B. LeCales, The Gran- 
ary Restaurant, Georgetown, 
Md. Phone 275-3771. 



ick Wheat Icy, who play- 



Colle. 









The Was! 
who scored 

with Randolph Macon 
at the conclusion of the '65 sea- 
son. Filling their shoes will be co- 
captain Cliff Hankey, a two year 
veteran; a strong offensive fresh- 
man, Joe Nichols; a junior. Ken 
Stein; and a two-year sophomore 
veteran Ed Winant. 

Last year found the Washing- 
ton College squad on the bottom 



Looking forward to the remain- 
der of the season, Coach Athey 
said, "Right now we are in the 
process of rebuilding after the loss 
of seven first string lettermen. 
We've had some fine scrimmages 
and I'm looking forward to a 

Also, the Hofstra game, post- 
poned last Saturday, is now tenta- 
tively scheduled for November 16 




Theta Chi, Outcasts 
Score Football Wins 



Only two intramural football 
games were played this past week 
in a rain-abrcviatcd schedule as 
both the Theta Chi Fraternity and 
the Outcasts registered victories. 

Carl Ortman led the Theta Chi's 
to a 40-0 victory over the 1000 
Clowns as he ran for two touch- 
downs and passed for three more 
scores. Ortman's touchdown runs 
were for ten yards and five yards 
respectively. Ends, Steve Clogett 
and George Buchless, got into iht 



'■""•' ' 



. fort 



from Ortman in the firs 
half and Clogett also caught 
ten yard second half touchdow: 



In the only other scoring of the 
game ) Dean Ferris recovered a 
1000 Clown's fumble in the op- 
position's endzone for a six point 
score. Ferris, incidentally, will r« 
lost to the Thcta's for the remaind- 
er of the season due to a recur- 
renc spinal injury. 

In a low scoring game, the Out- 
casts defeated the Kappa Alpha's 
by a 12-6 score. Nick Samaras, 
the Outcast quarterback, dominat- 
ed the game with his fine running 
as he scored on thirty and sixty 
yard runs. The KA's only score 
came on a long pass from Bob 
Vanderclock to Al Strielman which 
was good for sixty yards. 



Soccer Spotlights 



By Dick Louck 

Washington College opened its 
1966 soccer season Tuesday against 
the University of Delaware. The 
score was Conditioning 2, Wash- 
ington College 1. Delaware had 
something to do with the victory, 
but not as much as the lack of 
stamina among the Sho" squad. 

Unless one can find a represen- 
tative of Mother Nature to blame, 
then the situation remains; because 
continuous rain, mud and generally 
nasty ground conditions kept the 
Washington team from having its 
first game according to schedule, 
and postponed a planned scrim- 
mage with the team from either 
Dover air base or the Chestertown 
club. 

Also full field scrimmages were 
rare and sometimes impossible on 
the rain-soaked field. The Wash- 
in the gym, a very unsuitable 
place. 

Stamina Lack 

Early in the game, when the 
Sho'men were fresh, the potential 
the club possesses was evident as 
they kept the ball in Delaware 
territory for most of the early 
quarters. Then the lack of stamina, 
mostly due to the players not being 
able to pace themselves and not 
being used to game conditions, 
started to tell. 

Attacks on the Delaware goal 
came less and less frequently as 



the game wore on. Finally, Ed 
Winant pushed the ball past the 
Blue Hen goalie to chalk up the 
first score. 

The Sho'men by this time had 
just about given their all in at- 
tempting to get coordinated and 
were pushing themselves more than 
the usual 100 percent asked. But 
there was nothing left to push 
with, and Delaware, with two 
scrimmages under its belt, kept 
getting too close to the Sho' goal 
and finally was able to slip one in 

To be beaten by a much better 
team which simply outclasses their 
opponents is not as disappointing 
as losing to a team you feel you 
should have beaten if only you 
had . . . But a game that goes 
into overtime is no disgrace, it is 



The 

Chestertown Bank 

of Maryland 

SERVING 
Kent and Queen Anne's 



Welcome Students 



OCTOBER 6,1966 



Travieso Appointed 
To Admissions Staff 



staff 



to the College's 



Michael J. Travieso was named 
Assistant to the Director of Ad- 
missions, replacing Carl Wcster- 
dahl who was named Dean of 
Men. 

Kenneth F. Waltermire will 
serve as Assistant lo the Director 
of Public Relations, Charles Cock- 
Had Active College Career 

Mr. Travieso majored in Eng- 
lish literature at the College, and 
assumed his duties July 5. A na- 
tive of Baltimore, he attended 
Loyola High School in Baltimore 
before coming to Washington Col- 
lege. While at the College, he 



Johns Hopkins Un 



arts, concentrating in English, join- 
ed the staff July 18. 

Was Reporter and Announcer 
Originally from Sommers, Con- 
necticut, Mr. Waltermire attended 
Springfield Technical High School 
before coming to Johns Hopkins. 
While at the University, he was 
a reporter for the school paper, 
the "Newsletter" and announced 
for the school radio station, 
WJHU. 



Universities." Also interested in 
sports, he was on the varsity cross 
country and track teams and the 
j.v. basketball team. He was a 
member of Lambda Chi Alpha fra 
temity. 

Will Interview Prospects 
As assistant to the di 



.idn- 



Mr. 



/ill 



visiting high schools and prepara- 
tory schools throughout the north- 
eastern part of the country as wel 
as interviewing prospective student! 
who come to the campus. 

Mr. Waltermire, a 1966 grad 




THE WASHINGTON ELM 

New Profs 
Bring Youth 
To Campus 

Mr. Leonard M. DiLillo is serv- 
ing as an Assistant Professor of 
Spanish. He obtained his B.A. and 
M.A. from Rutgers University, and 
worked for the National Security 
Agency from 1961-1962 as a lin- 
guist. 
'62 Graduate Teaches German 
Other additions to the language 
department include Mrs. Georgia 
H. Duffee, a 1962 graduate of 
Washington College with a B.A. 
in German and a M.A. from the 
University of Maryland. During 
the school year 1964-1965, Mrs. 
Duffee was a graduate assistant to 
the Dean of Women at Maryland. 



si„- 



of Get 



He 



red his 



i Eng 



Hsh from Montana State University 
and a M.A. from the University 
of Maryland in French. Mr. Levno 
was awarded a two-year position in 
1964- as "assistant d'anglais" by 
the French government through 
the Institute of International Ed- 
ucation for teaching English part- 
time and for studying French. 
English Department Strengthened 
With a B.A. from Brown Uni- 
versity in 1960 and a M.A. from 
the University of Pennsylvania in 
1962, Mr. Alexander M. Baum- 
gartner comes to the English de- 
Mr. Evangelos Djimopoulos has 
been appointed 



New Diagnostic Clue Seen 
As 4 Back-To-School Slump' 



As millions of students return to 
classes, school and college phy- 
sician and nurses soon will be faced 
with long lines of young men and 
women complaining of feeling tired 
and listless and having other diffi- 
cult-to-pin-down symptoms. 

Some students will simply be suf- 
fering from laziness. But many 
others will have a legitimate reason 
for 'back-to-school slump' — infec- 

back-to-school disease which in the 
past has been more difficult to 
diagnose than to treat. 

"Kissing Disease" 

A theory that "mono" is trans- 
mitted by close personal contact 
has led college students to roman- 
tically call it the "kissing disease." 
Yet, when it strikes, infectious 
mononucleosis can be one of the 
most miserable experiences in a 
student's life. Recovery can be 
slow and every day lost from school 
can endanger marks and play 
havoc with education plans. 

Now, experts have found that it 



be ; 



null. 



■ Of . 



the Tulane University School of 
Social Work in New Orleans re- 
vealed that high school and college 
students who were being treated 
for mono were momentarily de- 
pressed at the time they became 
ill. Thus, mono becomes a trigger 
for drop-outs, an excuse f<:r failing 



to repeat a year, a last straw tor 
requesting medical excuses for 

In addition, mono is also a 
serious problem because of its abil- 
ity to mimic other ailments in- 
cluding appendicitis and hepatitis. 
One authority, in fact, reports that 
no fewer than 29 separate maladies 
can be taken for mono if diagnostic 
procedures are imprecise. These 
ailments may call for exploratory 
surgery to verify or potent drugs 



for 



while the usual I 
thre 






bed rest, aspirin and gargles. 

Therefore, because of the possi- 
bility of a mono patient being sub- 
jected to the risk of being diag- 
nosed and treated incorrectly, 
physicians have been searching for 
a quick and accurate test to con- 
firm or rule out the disease. The 
Tulane study further indicates the 
need for early detection of the 
disease, since postponement of 
needed bed rest adds to the stress 
and makes for emotional as well as 
physical compli 

Minute lest 

er, it will be 
school health 
officials to tell whether a listless 
student is discouraged about Ins 
exams, malingering, seriously ill, or 
another victim of mono. Pharma- 
ceutical research has come up with 



the "Mono-Test" — a simple, inex- 
pensive diagnostic test which 
quickly, and happily for the pa- 
reveals the presence of mono 






, physicians can now im- 
mediately order bed rest and spare 
the patient further diagnostic pro- 
cedures and delay in treatment. 

With the new "Mono-Test", 
diagnostic blood-testing for mono 
becomes readily accessible. "Mono- 
Test" is distributed by Wampole 
Laboratories of Stamford, Connec- 
ticut, to individual medical groups 
and school and campus health cen- 
ters as well as to hospitals and 
laboratories. 

Blood Sample Used 

"Mono-Test" is so simple that 
any medical technician can report 
immediate results in two minutes. 
It can be performed by a doctor 
in his office using only a glass slide, 
a blood sample from the patient 
and the control samples provided 

In addition, this new diagnostic 
test is inexpensive. To screen an 
entire school or university class 
costs only about one dollar per 
student. Before the introduction of 
this quick screening method, it 
would have been almost unheard 

dents because conventional diag- 
nostic techniques were too expen- 



First 
Choice 
Of The 
Engageables 



And, for good reasons . . . like smart styling 
to enhance the center diamond . . . guaranteed 
perfect (or replacement assured) ... a brilliant 
gem of fine color and precise modern cut. The 
name, Keepsake, in your ring assures lifetime sat- 
isfaction. Select your very personal Keepsake at 
your Keepsake Jeweler's store. Find him in the 
yellow pages under "Jewelers." 




Keepsake ' 




HOW TO PLAN YOUR ENGAGEMENT AND WEDDING 

Please send new 20-page booklet, "How To Plan Your Engagement 
and Weddii 
Alio, lend 



KEEPSAKE DIAMOND RINGS, BOX 90, SYRACUSE, NEW YORK 



town & country shop 

Exclusive Wear ... for Women who Care 
Downtown Chestertown, Md. 



CHESTERTOWN 
PHARMACY 



B 



Professional Pharmacist 

High Street 
Chestertown, Md. 
Phone: 778-2575 



THE FAMILY SHOE STORE 

Bass Wejuns — U.S. Keds 

Addler Soeks — Perfume by Dana 

English Leather — Hush Puppies 

Joyce Little Heels — Viner 

"Ask (or Anna, Hilda, Sarah or Mary" 
AU Artists in their Fields 



Don Kelly 

CHEVROLET-BUICK, Inc. 

Chestertown. Md. 

"OK" USED CARS 

Service On AH Makes 



VISIT THE NEW 



Washington College Book Store 

Paperbacks — General Supplies 

Monday - Friday — 8:30-5:00 p.m. 
Saturday — 8:30-12:00 noon 

Telephone 778-2800 — Ext. 253 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



OCTOBER 6, 1966 



1966-67 Lecture Series 



4 The Hittites' Inagurates 
Louttit-George Program 



WashinKI'in College'l Loultt- 

' I ■ - turf Seriei will Ic.itun 

(or first scniesler a numlirr of Out- 
standing anil knnivlr-(l«i*alilr sprak- 

Lading off llu- Uriel, Oclobci 
14, i. Jeanny Vnry. Cuuhy. Ai.is- 
lant Cunlor n( Am if ni Atl at the 
Walliri Gallery in Ballii.n.rr. She 
will speak nn "Tin' Hi 



III:. 



Jllllll. 1 1. -J 



ni the Unlvrjnlly oi Chi 
"Espresso Priest" 



,.i 1,1,, 



Dr. 



P.-li-r l',i],k... Ass,,, l;ili. Prnle.mr of 
Philosophy. 

Gcorgci Poulot, tho author ol 
invent! luniks reviewing the wnrl<s 
i.l French and Engliili writon, will 
lecture nil "Promt and the Sense 
,.l the Future" mi October '-'» One 
of Hie grontcil literary critlci ol 
our lime, lili moil outilnntlins 
work is EuMit mi /.■ '/'.'»i/n llu- 

imiiii, imlilished in t'.nglisli as .Slml- 

in in Human Firm In- the Ho/ikim 



CHESTERTOWN 

DRIVE-IN 11)7 CROSS ST. 

Phone 770-3181 



FOX'S 
5c - $1.00 Store 

Complete Family 
Outfitters 

THE YARDSTICK, 
Inc. 

For All 
Sewing Needs 



Association. Professor Bodr's pul 
litahi.ru include two volumes C 
poetry. The Sactrd Season! am 
The Man Behind You, ai well a 
The American Lyceum and TH 
Papula 



riil.ih.r 'in < lilii ill [Jcrjodl of 
ican history, will visit the Col. 
lege. The author of over 30 pub- 
lished works, lie will present lead 
iriHs friuii iwo of his best-known 
bunks, USA and Midcenfury. 
New Lecture Scries 
In addition to the regular pm- 
gram of the Loiiill-GeorKe Sitich, 



Gcori 



Wast 



ture Series will also present an 

....islanding pn.^ram of speakers. 

Leading off Ihc series, in De- 
cember , Volkmar Wentzcl will pre- 
sent a "Slide Lecture on Portugese 
Africa." A camera enthusiast, his 
phi i'.wa|jhk rxpeditions have tak- 
en him to many interesting places 
throughout the world. 

Finishing out t b e semester, 
Rogers C. B. Morion, member of 
the House of Represenla lives from 
Maryland's First District, will lec- 
ture at the College. A member of 
tin: Civilian Advisory Board of the 
Air Training Command of the Air 
Force, Rep. Morton is also exper- 
ien.cd in the field of liusirw -ss inan- 



and 1 



Tlaik 



Campus Calendar 



Fri. Oct. 7 

3 p.m. — Soccer - W.isImiu,1i.ji 
College vs. Randolph Macon 
HOME 

Cross-country— Washington Col- 
lege vs. American U-— HOME 
7 p.m.— William James Forum- 
Sat. On. 
7 p.m.— SCA Boat Ride- Kib- 



'i p.m. — Arts League — Alu 

House 

(I p.m.— Film Series— Dunr 



Tues. Oct. II 
Senate Elections 

Cross-country— Washington Col- 
lege vs. Gallaudet— AWAY 
7 p.m, — Panhellenic Council — 
Zcta Tau Alpha Room 
7 p.m. — Pegasus- — Activities Clr. 
7 p.m.— Student Education As- 



-Alurr 



lln,,,, 



11:30 p.m.— Washington Culleije 
/Community Concert — Wm. 
Smith Auditorium 
Wed. Oct. 12 

JV Soccer— Washington College 
vs. Delaware— AWAY 
7 p.m.— Chorus 



HQUjf £ 



IVorton Creek Mari 

Chestertown, Md, 

778-0669 



RESTAURANT and BAR 

Serving the finest in home cooked foods 

Special mhp, in Steaks and Seafoods 

lo 10:00 P.M. — Sunday: 3:00 p.m. to 

Closed on Mondays 



College Heights Sub Shop 

Hours: 1 1 a.ni. to 1 1 p.m. — Monday through Saturday 
SPECIALIZING IN: 

Pizzas — Spaghetti — Subs — Steaks 

Call Ahead For Fast Service 
Phone 778-2671 



Theatre Announcements 



CENTER THEATRE 



In Centreville 



OPI.N IRI. AMI SAT. ONLY 

One Show Nightly at 7:30 

FRI.-SAT. OCT. 7-8 

BOB HOPE 

PHYLLIS DILLER 

"Boy, Did I Get A 
Wrong Number" 



CHURCHILL THEATRE 



i Church Hill 



TUES. thru SAT. OCT. 

CARY GRANT 
SAMANTHA EGGAR 

"Walk, Don't Run" 



213 DRIVE-IN 

Route 213, Below Church Hill 
Open 7 p.m. Show Starts 7:15 p.m. 



SUN. thru WED. OCT. 9 

ELVIS PRESLEY 
DONNA DOUGLAS 

"Frankie & Johnny" 



CHESTER THEATRE 



CAROL I.YNLEY 



'Bunny Lake 



Is Missing" 



JANET LEIGH 
MARY ANN MOB1.EY 



"Three On A Couch" 



SUN.-MON.-TUES. OCT. 9-11 

BOB HOPE 

PHYLLIS DILLER 

"Boy, Did I Get A 
Wrong Number" 



1. "Love Has Many 

Faces" 

2. "Seven Slaves 

Against The World" 

3. "Code 7, Victim 5" 



COLLEGE 
SNACK BAR 

HOURS: 

Monday-Friday 

7:00 a.m. -11:00 p.m 

Saturday 
7:00 a.m. . 1 :00 p.m. 

Sunday 
5:00 p.m.-l 1:00 p.m. 




THE YARMOUTH SHOP 

Men's Clothing — Gifts 

Women's Casual Wear 

331 High St., Chestertown, Md. 



Bonnett's Dept. Store 

Your Every Need in Dress & Casual Clothes 
Levi's — Gant Shirts — Cricketeer — Farah 
Downtown Chestertown, Md. 



TASTEE FREEZE 

Milk Shakes 

Sodas 

Cones Ei 

Sandwiches 

Open Until 12 P.M. Daily 




MARYLAND NATIONAL BANK 

. . . does so much for so many people 




2 OFFICES IN CHESTERTOWN 
Offering All Types of Banking Service 

Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. 



Italian Art Enlarges 

Gibson Collection; 

Page 3 




Cross-Country Runners 

End Two- Year Skid; 

Page 4 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



VOL. XXXVIII 



Chestertoum, Maryland, Thursday, October 13, 1966 



Application Deadlines 
Approach for Seniors 



Seniors should apply as early 
as possible to graduate schools and 
take any exams prerequisite to ac- 
ceptance as soon as possible, said 
Ermon N. Foster, Registrar of 
Washington College. 

The Graduate Record Examina- 
tions administered by Washington 
College will probably be given 

March 30, 1967. 

Comp Dates Set 



Mr. Fost- 
er estimated that the dates for 
the Comprehensive examinations 
lo be given in the Spring of 1967 
will be May 11 and 12. 

The G.R.E. national testing 
program schedule has been de- 
termined as follows: October 29, 
December 17, January 21, and 
February 25, with two later dates 
which would not give graduate 



Walker Leads 
New Chorus 
Rehearsals 

Under the direction of Mr. John 
Walker, newly-appointed Director 
of Music, the Washington College 
Chorus has resumed rehearsals 
with the piano accompaniment of 
Mrs. Daniel Z. Gibson. 

The Chorus is composed of ap- 
proximately twenty men and 
twenty women who practice each 
Thursday evening from 7:00 to 
8:30 in the Student Activities 
Center. Sectional rehearsals arc 
scheduled during open assembly 
periods Tuesday and Thursday. 

At the present time the Chorus 

is preparing a number of standard 
selections for a Christmas Concert. 
A second concert will be presented 
m the spring, but Mr. Walker 
duubts that the group will go on 

usually made a year in advance. 

If enough interest is shown, 
smaller choral ensembles and a 
men's or women's glee club might 
be formed, according to Mr. Walk- 
'-r. There also exists the possibly 
'if forming small 



schools adequate time for consid- 
eration of the marks before mak- 
ing final acceptance decisions. 

Law School Tests 

The law school examinations 
will be given November 12 and 
February 1 1 . Medical school ex- 
amination schedules have been de- 
cided, and are posted in William 
Smith Hall, along with a number 
of other examination schedules. 

The Registrar urges all 

take the Selective Service Ex, 
nation at their earliest c 

uate school deferral. 

Miller's Analogy 

ed at Washington Coll< 
quired for admissions 
some graduate schools, is 
Analogy. If a student has 
this, he must make his . 
rangements for doing so wi 
University that does offer the 
Mr. Foster suggests The Ui 
ty of Delaware as being the 
convenient place to take the 

The Registrar's advice 
stresses taking any necessary ex- 
aminations as early as possible, so 
scores on them may be considered 
at approximately the same time as 
a student's application, allowing 
the graduate school to take early 

pending on the school's decision, 
the student will be able to make 
plans about his future with more 

Where '65 Went 
Among the members of last 
year's class, numbering nearly one 
hundred, about sixteen were plan- 
ning to attend graduate school, 
eleven to teach, eight to attend 
professional school, two to practice 
nursing, five to enter the Peace 
Corps, one to join the Vista pro- 
gram, thirty to work, eleven to 
the military, with the rest 



Senate Appropriates $2608 
To Support Campus Clubs 



Dean of the Colle; 



NOTICE 



Due to changes in mail dis- 
tribution, all incoming letters 
should indicate students dorm- 
itory addresses. Men students, 
as well as women students, 
now have mail delivered dir- 
ectly to their mailboxes which 
are located in the dormitories. 




$378 more than last year, were 
completed last Monday. 

t organiza- Budget Required 

Each organization was required 

allocations, to submit a budget request stating 




The Student Governn 

cussing the budget requests fre 
Men Carl Westerdahl, (l.-r.) St 
Dick Jackson, and Treasurer M; 
tor Joe Coale gives his opinion 



spent several hours dis- 
campus organizations. Dean of 
clary Pat Dorscy, Vice President 
e Warner, listen intently as Scna- 
i the fiscal policy of SGA. 



Lecturer Opens Series 
With Ancient Hittites 

Archaeologist Jeanny Vorys Can- all of Mt. Harmon Plantation, Cc- 
Icy will open the Fall, 1966 Lout- cil County, Maryland, who, in 
tit-George Memorial Lecture Ser- 1782, contributed to the original 
ies, 8:00 tomorrow night in Hyn- endowment funds of the College, 
son Lounge. 

"The Hittites, A New Dimension 
In Ancient History" is the sched- 
uled topic of her lecture, and in- 
formation gleaned from decades of 
archaeological finds will provide 
the substance of her discussion of 
the Hi trite people. 

Developed Early Interest 

At present, Miss Canley is the 

the Wallers Art Gallery in Balti- 
more. Recently she was a visiting 
lecturer in the Oriental Seminary 
at Johns Hopkins University. 

While a student at Bryn Mawr 
College, Miss Canley developed her 
interest in classical archaeology 
and subsequently pursued this in- 
terest at the American School in 
Athens and at the Oriental Insti- 
tute of the University of Chicago. 
Participated In Digs 

In the past few years she has 
participated in three exc 



how its money was spent but year 
and how it plans to use this year's 
request. The budgets were present- 
ed to the entire SCA after the 
Financial Committee of the SGA 
reviewed the requests individually. 
The following allocations were 

Film Scries $750.00 

Women's Residence Ass'n. $200.00 
Student Education Ass'n. ..$ 43.00 

Democratic Club $150.00 

Republican Club $200.00 

Gun Club $ 50.00 

Senior Women's Hon. Soc. $ .50.00 

William James Foruin $300.00 

Spanish Club $125.00 

Washington Players $225.00 

Inter. Relations Club $145.00 

Washington Forum $125.00 

Mt. Vernon Lit. Society ..$100.00 
Newman Club $145.00 

Requests from the Men's Resi- 
dence Association and the Sopho- 
more Class were withdrawn until 
need for money arises. 

In addition to SGA allocations, 
other campus organizations receiv- 
ing chunks of the $66.00 per stu- 
dent Activities fee directly from 
the Administration include: Ath- 
letic Department, $20.00 per stu- 
dent; Washington Players, $1.00 
per student; Elm, $12.00 per stu- 
dent; Pegasus, $9.00 per student; 
Concert Scries, $3.00 per student; 
Film Scries, $1.50 per student. 

SGA minutes of October 3 and 
10 contain a detailed report of 
how and why it allocated funds 
to individual campus groups. 



Future Infirmary 



of 



Tur 



teams. All of these 
key: one at Gordion, and a second 
at Ha Hussas, the site of an an- 
cient capital of the once-powerful 
Hittitc nation. 

The Hittite people established 

1200 B.C. and are credited by 
many authorities with the distinc- 
tion of being one of the first peo- 
ples to employ iron widely. 

The Louttit-George Lectures, 
which are free and open to the 
public, were established by Mrs. 
Harry Clark Boden IV in memory 
of James Louttit, Jr., Sidney 
George, Jr., and Joshua George, 




The Student Health Service will move its headquarters from 
the Kent County Hospital to the first floor of Richmond House,, 
above, located on College Avenue. Dean Caton announced that this 
new infirmary will be attended by Dr. O. Gulbransen and Nurse 
Betty Schauber. Mrs. Schauber will be on duty to receive students 
from 9 a.m. - 4 p.m. daily except on the weekends. After 4 p.m. 
and all day Saturday and Sunday, the Health Service will be given 
at the Kent County Hospital under the same procedure as last year. 
The opening date of this infirmary is not known. An announcement 
will be made by Dean Caton as soon as the information is avail- 
able. Until that time, the Student Health Service will continue at 
the hospital. 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



OCTOBER 13, 1966 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



Grass House in Ethiopia 
Attracts Volunteer LeBel 



Editor-in-Chief 

Senior Editot 

Mana ging Editor ..... 

News Editor 

Feature* Editor 

Sports Editon 

Photography Editor 

AtobUni Editor 

Editorial Advisor 



Mark A. Schulman 

Tom Lacher 

.. Jeannelte Shipway 

_ Judy Thompson 

Linda Townc 

. Alan Ray; Jim McCrath 

Ed Lehmann 

Dick Heymann 

Willinm T. Dippcl 



EDITORIAL STAFF 

News: Jaia Barrett, Karen Johnson, Louis Masten, Sue Smith 

Features: Sieve Amick, Chesley Stone 

Sports: Steven GraefT, Nancy Bleycr, Ben Whitman, Dick Jackson and 

Dick Louck 
Photography: Joe Martin, David Rilz, and Peter Belts 

BUSINESS STAFF 

Business Manager Sue Schmidt 

Advertising Manager Nena O'Lear 

Circulation Manager Philip Rousseaux 

Second class privileges paid for at the post office, Centreville, Md. 
Published weekly through the academic year, except during official 
recesses and exam periods, by the students of Washington College in the 
interest of the students, faculty, and alumni. 

Editorial and advertising offices at Washington College, Chestertown, 
Md. Published at Queen Anne's Publishing Co., Centreville, Md. 
Form 3579 to be sent to Chestertown address 
Subscription 'price — $6.00 per year. 



Cjklorial. 



Job Well Done 



In past years, the Student Government Association has not 
been notoriously noted for its creativity in sponsoring campus 

However, last Saturday night's "completely unique experi- 
ence" aboard the Port Welcome was a "welcome" deviation 
from this pattern. The Elm congratulates Joe Coale, Chairman 
of the SGA Social Committee and organizer of the cruise, for 
a job well done. 

The Elm also encourages the SGA to discuss more such 
creative ventures. One possibility is a jazz concert in place of 
the traditional folk-singing affair. Another is SGA sponsorship 
of more bus trips, particularly to Washington and Philadelphia. 



(The following article appeared 
in the October 3, 1966 issue of the 
Salisbury Times in different form.) 

A Washington College graduate 
has returned this month to the 
remote interior of Ethiopia, 10,000 
miles away, half-way around the 
world, for a second term of enlist- 
ment in the Peace Corps. 
Economics Major 

Grieg LcBcl, '64, an Economics 
major, enlisted in the Peace Corps 
in October, 1964. After a period 
of training in Los Angeles where 
he studied the Amharic native 
language, he was assigned as a 
teacher to Emdcber, Ethiopia, a 
remote village of 2,000 without 
telephones or running water or 
adequate highway communications 
with the outside world. 
Teaches History 

He lives alone in a one-room 
grass house, works most days and 
nights, has a horse and some good 
native friends, and loves it. 

Grieg teaches history to ninth 
and tenth grade pupils. Instruction 
is in English, the official language 
for teaching in all secondary gov- 
ernment schools in Ethiopia. He 
has written his own textbook for 
classroom work and has a few 
books furnished by the ministry ol 

New Library 
His and the school's special 
pride is a new library just com- 
pleted with funds furnished by the 
United States Agency for Inter- 
national Development — the mag- 
nificent sum of $465.00. The build- 
ing has 2,000 books, almost all in 
English. Only four books are Am- 
haric, the spoken language of the 

Sauer-bait House 
Grieg's village is 7,000 feet in 
the hills, and he sleeps under four 
blankets in a huge regal bc<l elab- 
orately carved and decorated in 
native fashion. His one-room grass 
house is called a sauer-bait and 
is heated by a large central fire- 
place much in the modem fashion. 
Smoke goes up through the grass 
roof — eventually. He has a small 
gasoline stove for cooking, which 
he does himself. Some students 
come to help a bit with tn-atini; 



pla 



■rdlra 



, elei 



Search For Dean 

There seems to be little marked progress in the search for 
a new Academic Dean lor Washington College, according to 
Acting Dean Newlin. (See interview, page 3). 

It is difficult to imagine why Washington College should 
have any trouble finding a suitable Dean. But, it will take time. 

Washington offers an unusual opportunity for someone with 
imagination, someone who has a fundamental objection to "the 
way things are going" in American education. The school is 
small, independent, academically flexible, well staffed, dedicated 
to the liberal arts and ideally suited to experimentation with new 
forms of higher education. 

Perhaps lurking in the shadows somewhere is a man with 
the radical independence of a Hutchins or the leonine philoso- 
phical imagination of a Dewey or a Paul Goodman. 

More and more, the existence of the small liberal arts col- 
lege is threatened by the multiversities which "sell" everything, 
and whose list of courses resemble a Sears catalogue. This makes 
it more imperative that Washington find someone with unique 
ideas about undergraduate education. We need someone who has 
a raison d'etre for the existence of a four-year liberal arts college. 

The Elm encourages those who arc responsible for the 
selection of the Dean to keep these thoughts in mind. It is too 
easy to settle for an "undistinguishable person," and, in the long 
run, we cannot afford to do that. 



Befriended by Priest 
Grieg said that when he first 
arrived in the village with five 
other members of the Peace Corps, 
he was befriended by a native 
French-speaking Catholic priest, 
Father Francois Marcos, who holds 
a position of influence in the ed- 
ucational and religious life of the 

The priest fed him, took him to 
his house, and helped Grieg find a 
house of his own. His position and 
influence with the native popula- 
tion has helped Grieg establish 
himself there in the school. The 
village is a composite of pagans, 
Moslems, and Christians of both 
the Catholic and Coptic faith 



Most of them, Grieg feels, 
only lip-service to religion. 
Little Social Life 



with work. He carries a teaching 
load of thirty-five periods and 265 
pupils. Grieg helps pupils at night 



Grieg explained that. 


originally. 


with their lessons and home 


rark. 


150 Peace Corps workc 




Experience Worthwhile 




signed to Ethiopia in 


January, 


He does not miss televisio 




1965. Many have falle 




any of the conventional lux 






i. His vil- 


of modern American life. The 




lage received six teacher 


from the 


that he has re-enlisted for a se 


'Olid 






period of one year is proof th 


t he 


Grieg has some socia 


life with 


finds the life self -satisfying 




them and with Father 




worth enduring the primitive 


hv- 


but most of his time is 


taken up 


mg condiuons. 





i 


N 


# 



; LeBel, '64, is holding ; 
plement in Ethiopia, where he is si 
the Peace Corps. 



Honor Society Forum 
Probes Frosh Ideas 



Some Prepared Food 
Grieg uses native meats and 
vegetables for his fare. Some items 
are canned, such as butter and 
rnokiim oils, but there is no super- 
market to drop into for a week's 
supply of canned foods. All water 
iled. Sanitary facilities 



By Linda Towne 



freshman can be a tryini: cxpri- 

Freshmen at Washington are at 
an in-between stage — they are in 
a position to assess the past and 

of what is ahead. 

The Senior Women's Honor So- 
ciety has found an opporunity to 
be of service to and perhaps learn 
something from the class of 1970. 
They accomplished both in a ser- 
ies of panel discussions with fresh- 

"How Freshmen Feel" 
As President Judy Reynolds ex- 
plained, "We had offered to help 
during freshman week but we were 
told we weren't needed. We 
thought that perhaps by setting up 
discussion groups now, we could 
answer any remaining questions 
anil also find nut how the freshtin'ii 



felt about their campus life." 

The discussions were held in- 
formally in Queen Anne's and 
Reid Hall lounges, with only in- 
terested freshmen and honor so- 
ciety members present. 

Girls More Open 
"The reason for this," Judy stat- 
ed, "was that we felt that the girls 
would be more open with both 









were no faculty members present." 
Freshman week was one of the 
first topics brought up for discus- 
sion. Although freshman week was 
shorter this year than in previous 
years, most of the girls felt that 
it was too long and there was not 
enough to do. "We just didn't 



know what I 



the 



one student explained. 

Upperclassmcn Needed 

One of the comments made most 
often was that there should have 
been more upperclassmcn available 
to answer questions during that 
first week, 

"There were so many little ques- 










Linda Shipway, Karen RuiTell, Lorraine Panowicz, and Evelyn 
Kaniecki (l.-r.) listen as a freshman explains her views on upper- 
class course. Almost half of the freshman women in Queen Anne's 
and Reid Hall attended the panel discussions sponsored by the 
Senior Women's Honor Society. 



handbook and which I 
ask my faculty advisor," one stu- 
dent said. "Any upperclass student 
could have answered the questions 



Advanced Courses 
The Freshman women seemc 
:o be in favor of being allowed i 
take advanced courses. They fc 
rh.it having upprn l.nsmcn in the 
classes was an advantage. Th. 
also said that they would probab 
enjoy courses more because tin 
taking things they were ii 



many things to choose frc 
( Continued on Page 



OCTOBER 13, 1966 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 




PAGE THREE 



1/fnder Jhe -styctrdi/ark'd ZJol 



The 



Well, the "Welcome to Camp Washingtoi 
'week, and the first few clays of classes is | 
smiling faces are beiiinmng to look sober. 



f 70's debut on campus 

for the first few days at least— 

jis, surf shirts, and hair 

-id consequently missed 

Some of the girls had 

an't go on forever. 



We rather enjoyed [lie 
though. A fresh, colorful crev 
they seem to have run out of clean 
spray toward the end of the week 
their first campus weekend activitii 
problems, too; three different outfits a day 
(And, oh, those breath-taking skirt length; 
irvawhile). 

There does seem to be a strongly bohernian element this 
year — it should last until the cliques regroup, and everyone 
finds out what he or she is supposed to be. The New England 
Preps have sent a heavy contribution, too — we overheard one 
regimental-barred and well-tweeded character opening a con- 
versation, "I'm from Fairfield County, Brooks Brothers, and St. 
George's. Say, are you in a fraternity?" Funny, he was talking 
to Dean Westerdahl. 

W.C. is still far away from liberality, but we understand 
that there'll be no expulsions for heresy this year. And new 
things may be happening — of course, the what's- their- names 
slill sitting at the same table, and apathy hasn't exactly de- 
in interesting year. 









1 *i *!*fl 


^^*^^^ 


wj m* 




f^fTa 


E? v 


. ^ . ■-'.■'-MiSSi 1:1, 


PR £-'-- 



Or Gibson displays t 
On the left is a paim 
In the background i 



e by Gia Pomodoro. 



rted the old college yet, but— 



'Search For Dean 
Still On 9 — Newlin 

By Thomas Laeher Inok fnriu . tn „ m . - 



During your long 

with the College, have the 

students changed academical- 

ly? 

Yes, students are more serious 
today, and they do much bet- 
ter work. The College is 
harder today and it may 
have become too difficult for 
some students. 

You have seen many differ- 
ent editions of the Elm. What 
is your impression of the pres- 
ent newspaper ? 
The Elm has improved enor- 
mously. It is not recognizable 



Gibson Collection Enlarged 
By Italian Modernist Art 



At this time we have no par- 
ticular person in mind. The 
College is conducting an ex- 



What changes in courses 
and distribution requirements 
might occur in the near fu- 

This fall several upper level 
introductory courses were 
made available for the first 
time to freshmen. I expect dis- 




By Thackery Ootids 

Modulating Structure, 3-D, and 
Hydrogen Venus are three titles 
from Dr. Roland Gibson's large 
collection of Italian contemporary 
prints, sculpture, and paintings ac- 
quired last April in Italy. 

The collection includes a 
thorough representation of the 
Italian modernists. Dr. Gibson, 
Professor of Economics, met the 
artists through a Japanese artist, 
Mubuya Abe, living in Rome, who 
guided him from one studio to an- 
other throughout Italy. 

Gibson To Be Present 

This collection will be shown 
widely on the east coast at the 
Baltimore Museum of Art, October 
25-27 and later at the Virginia 
Museum of Fine Arts in Rich- 
mond, The East on Maryland 
Academy of the Arts, Dartmouth 



The collection will also be shown 
during the opening of the Wash- 
ington College Fine Arts Center 
next autumn. Dr. Gibson will be 
present for the openings of several 



the Richmond show. 

Medieval Game of Chance 
In addition to the exhibitions of 
his Italian collection, Dr. Gibson's 
Japanese collection, which im ludc; 
nearly all of the well-known Jap- 
anese modernists, will tour the 
University of Nebraska, University 
of Iowa, The Butler Institute of 
American Art in Ohio, as well as 
many other colleges and i 



The new paintings will ccrtaii 

cause some interesting com me 
A fascinating predominately c 
white picture by Gastone Nbv< 
is called "The Delightful Go. 



Play" 

by Valeriano 

of discarded 



game of chance. 

No 'Child's 

Pieces of sculpture 
Trubbiani, made 
chunks of metal, an 
form a graceful art 



Commenting on his collection, 
Dr. Gibson said that a painting 
does not have to be pretty to be 
beautiful. Some people who think 
the work of the modernists as 
"child's play" should try it them- 
selves. He agreed that much of the 
abstract art attempts to evoke 
emotion, and that it is often the 
color imagination in the pictures 
that is interesting. 

Some of the paintings can be 
called "products of our times" be- 
cause they seem to convey dehu- 
manization. Others, says Dr. Gib- 
son, can be called "systemic," in 
which the artist plans what he 
wants through logical geometric 
thinking. 



Dr. Nicholas Newlin, Act- 
ing Dean of Washington Col- 
lege, reported to the Elm that 
a music major will be offered 



Anyone can 



GOOF. 

With Eaton's Corrasable Bond Typewriter Paper, you 
can erase that goof without a trace. 

Not a telltale smudge remains. A special surface per- 
mits quick and easy erasing with an ordinary pencil 
eraser. For perfect papers every time, get Corrasable. 
In light, medium, heavy weights and Onion Skin. In 
handy 100-sheet packets and 500-sheet ream boxes. 
At Stationery Departments. 




/ £A TON'S C0R8ASA8LE 



Only Eaton makes Corras; 

EATON PAPER CORPORATION, PITTSFIELD, MASSACHUSETTS 
Available at Washington College Book Store 




HYDROGEN VENUS, by Gianni Bcrtinni, is a photographic col- 
lage depicting the power and destruction of the hydrogen bomb era. 



PAGE FOUR 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



OCTOBER 13, 1966 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 

SPORTS 

Intramural Football \ 
Playoff Game Nears 



ichdoi 



Dav. 



self. Bruce Miller i 
Moreland for the only Phi Sig 
score. The Phi Sigs came hack 
to beat the Nads by 24-19. 

Lambda Chi Alpha's two victor- 



Outcasts Record Victories 



in recent action The Outcasts < 
ed th<- Phi Sigs 13-12 and < 
scored the 1000 Clowns, 26 
with Woody Snyder throwing 

tough opposition. 

The KA's saw no action 
week due to the inclement wuatln 
and have only played one game. 




SGA To Open 
Russell Gym 

The Student Government As- 
sociation, acting with Dean 
Westerdahl and Coach Athey, 

the men's gymnasium on a reg- 
ular basis during the week. 

A tentative schedule is being 
considered to open Russell gym 
to Washington College men 
Sunday afternoon and one night 
weekly. If the plan is successful, 
Coach Athey has agreed to ex- 
tend the schedule to include 
1 other nights, 



Inf.. i 



FOX'S 
5c -$1.00 Store 

Complete Family 
Outfitters 

THE YARDSTICK, 
Int. 

For All 
Sewing Needs 



Football 



On. 13 Kappa Alpha vs. 1000 
Clowns 

Lambda Chi vs. Phi 
Sigma Kappa 

Oct. 17 Outcasts vs. The 
Nads 

Theta Chi vs. Lamb- 
da Chi 




last Over American U. 



Cross Country- 
Ends Two Yea 



Victory 
r Skid 





WU leading 1 


y one point. But af- 


three years." After the race, Coach 




ter the scconc 


mile American went 


Chatellier was given "the cold 




ahead. At th 


V/- mile mark the 


shower" and predicted that "if we 






3. Bob Bittenbender. 


stay healthy we may well end up 






and Sam Martin led 


the season with a 5-7 log." 




the thinclads 




Play Saturday 






llhaiellier, "the sur- 


In two days the Sho'men will 




prising and 


pirired performances 


lake on the Randolph-Macon Yel- 




by Buddy J 


istram, Dave Cohn, 


low-Jackets and the Towson State 


etting a new course record 


and Bill Le 


nard which enabled 


Tigers. Coach Chatellier feels "that 




us to win." 




to the best of my knowledge Ran- 




Senior Dav 


c Cohn said "It's the 


delph-Macon has been hurt by 


ffort by the Sho'men 


greatest team 


effort I've ever seen 


graduation, and we should win ; 



Country Starts 



Nan 



School 

Frye A.U. 

Bittenbender W.C. 

Whitman W.C. 

Martin W.C. 



Record (4 /a mile < 



UJ. 



24:14 
24:50 
25:08 
25:27 
25:24 



W.C 



the 

past, will be very tough and we 
will be lucky to get our top three 
in before their first five. 
Towson Strong 

Bob Peckham and Stan Jaeskle 
will lead Randolph-Macon in the 
make-up meet to be held at Tow- 
son. Towson will again be led by 
Dennis Patton and the Beneewiezo 
brothers. Although Towson does 
not have the depth it has had in 
the past, it will be one of the best 
contenders for winning the Mason- 
Dixon Championship which will 
he held in November. 

The biangular meet in which the 
Sho'men will meet both Towson 
and Macon will be counted as two 
dual meets. Chatty says that his 
boys should split, beating the Yel- 
low-Jackets and losing to Towson. 



Soccer Team Plays 
Home Debut Today 



Soccer 



The Washington College soccer 
team will make it's home debut 
today in a contest with Randolph- 
Macon. 

Coming off their season opener 
loss to Delaware, the Sho'men will 
be looking for their first victory 
of the year. Last year Randolph- 
Macon defeated what was consid- 
ered to be a strong Sho'man soccer 
squad and so Coach Athey's men 
arc not apt to take this year's 
Macon team lightly. 

Towson Contest 

Following today's soccer game, 



more for a contest with Towson 
Saturday. Again the Sho' 



be playing a 



i beat them Low 



By Dick Louck 
Elm Soccer Columnist Dick 
nber of the Sho'men 



ihe Sho'n 



will 



Balti- 



In last year's contest the Sho'- 
men played Towson on even terms 
for three quarters before the vis- 
itors scored the game's only goal 
on a long shot past Sho'man goalie 

Next week, the Sho'man soccer 
squad will again be on the road 
as they journey to the Western 
Maryland campus for a match 
Wednesday. 



with 



THE FAMILY 


SHOE 


STORE 


Bass Wejuns 


— U.S. 


Keds 


Addler Socks — 


Perfume 


by Dana 


English Leather 


— Hush 


Puppies 


Joyce Little 


Heels — 


Viner 


"Ask for Anna, Hilda, Sarah or Mary" 
All A n i.i , in their Fields 



the '66 season Satur- 
away contest at Tow- 
son, followed by another away 
game with Western Maryland, 

Wednesday. Both games figure to 
be difficult tests for the 0-1 Sho' 

Coach Athey has used this week 
to get his team in improved con- 
dition, a factor in the Delaware 
game which proved decisive as the 
Sho'men ran out of gas late in the 
overtime contest. Improved weath- 
er has enabled the squad to get out 
on the field to scrimmage and get 
more used to working the hall to- 
gether. 

The Towson name should he the 
tougher of the two contests as the 
Teachers dumped the Sho'men by 
a close 1-0 score last season, and 



Lt they should ha' 
tie last year, and w 
'enge the defeat. 



Spotlights 



Last year's Homecoming oppon- 
ent, Western Maryland, lost some 
offensive power through gradua- 
tion of their star center forward, 
Joyner. However, the Green Ter- 
rors from Westminster generally 
have a good squad and should be 
out to better last year's 3-1 loss. 

The Sho'men will seek their first 
win today as they meet Randolph- 
Macon in a game rescheduled (or 
this date because of rainy condi- 
tions last week. Coach Athey is 
hoping for an improvement 
last y 



; 4-3 loss to the Vellow- 




CHESTERTOWN 
DRIVE-IN 107 CROSS ST. 

Phone 778-3181 



OCTOBER 13, 1966 



Constructive Greek Thought 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



Sororities; Campus Role 
Discussed By Conference 



> discuss the role 
and responsibility of Greek socie- 

This was the title of the opening 
speech given by Mrs. G. B. Week, 
National President of Zeta Tau Al- 
pha from Berkeley, California, and 
Mrs. Ralph Sapp, National Mem- 
bership Director of Zeta Tau Al- 
pha from Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. 
"Realize Your Potential" 

They urged all Greeks to "real- 
ize your greatest potential and 
achieve your absolute best in all 
phases of collegiate life. It is the 
Greek society which is capable of 
helping you achieve this goal." 

The conference moved to a more 
specific topic with a speech entitled 
"What The Greek Societies Can 
Do For Washington College Social 
Life." This speech was given by 
Mrs. Donald Sanders, National 
Second Vice President of Alpha 
Omicron Pi from Alexandria, Vir- 
ginia, and Mrs. Walter Mylander, 
Extension Chairman of Alpha Om- 
icron Pi from Stevensville, Mary- 
Baby-Sitting Suggested 

The floor was opened to an in- 
formal discussion of possible Greek 
projects on campus and in the 
community. Several suggestions 
were made such as a Panhellenic 
Halloween party for faculty chil- 
dren, a Panhellenic baby sitting 
service on campus, or a Panhellen- 
ic blood bank. These and other 
ideas were discussed with the vis- 
itors from other colleges and uni- 

Possibly the most practical and 
informative part of the Panhellen- 
ic Conference was the discussion 
held by Mrs. J. Allen Frear on 



ways rush had been handled suc- 
cessfully and warned of situations 
which should be avoided. Specific 
plans for next year's rush program 
were discussed and approved. 
"Scholarship Standards" 

Mrs. Kawley H. Johnson, Pres- 
ident of Province III, Alpha Chi 
Omega, Rockville, Maryland and 
Mrs. Raymond L. Suppes, Nation- 
al Extension and Planning Com- 
mittees, Alpha Chi Omega, from 
Chevy Chase, Maryland, conclud- 
ed the conference with a formal 
program entitled "Scholarship, Ser- 
vice, and Standards." 

"Scholarship standards of fra- 
ternities," they both stated, "should 
be higher than that of the average 

great deal of faith in you and your 
capabilities or you would not be 
here at college. Meet your obliga- 
tions," they urged, "and take full 
advantage of the opportunities put 
before you at Washington College." 
Service Is Satisfying 
"Greek service is not restricted 
to philanthropic projects," they 
said. "Serve by working on your 
own campus and with alumni 
groups. And most important, help 
your own members with academic 
and personal problems. Nothing 
can be more rewarding and satisfy- 
ing than service to others. 



Radicalist 
Hired By 
Antioch 









philosophy. 






Panhellenic 
situation and acts with wisdom. 
If she tries to make the most of 
herself and achieve tho greatest 
for herself, she will be living up to 
the high ideals of the priviledged 
group to which she belongs and re- 
presents." 
Independents' Conference Soon 
This conference was sponsored 
by the Dean of Women's Office, 
Panhellenic Council, Alpha Chi 
Omega, Alpha Omicron Pi, and 
Zeta Tau Alpha. 

A second workshop, to be held 
November 6, will provide a similar 
opportunity for the independent 
women of the College. 



i^e06cl-/ums^. 




"Oratory is the art of mak- 
ing deep sounds from the 
chest seem like important 
messages from the brain," 



Port Welcome Excursion 




role in the system, 

Carl Oglesby, past president of 
Students for a Democratic Society, 
has been hired by Antioch students 
as an "activist-scholar-in resi- 
dence." Oglesby will spend the 
next six months at Antioch as a 
resource for student-initiated 
courses and study projects. 
'Open Partisanship' 

Stressing "open partisanship" as 
fundamental to the full exchange 
of ideas, the program's planners 
sought an individual who had de- 
monstrated both a scholarly back- 
ground and a commitment to a 
social movement, according to 
planning committee spokesman, 
Dan Angert. 

As an activist-scholar, Oglesby 
will be encouraged to do the same 
sort of work he did in SDS, ad- 
vocating the cause of radical de- 
mocracy, Angert said. Oglesby has 
also shown an interest in working 
with the theatre, he added, and 
may write a play during his resi- 

Opponents Denounce Radicalism 
Opponents of the program 

charged that it had been designed 
specifically for Oglesby and as such 



AWAY ALL BOATS— 

Shortly after 7 p.m. last Sat- 
urday the Port Welcome and 
a cargo of Washington Col- 
lege students disembarked 
from Chestertown for an eve- 
ning of spirited fun and re- 
laxation. A balmy fall night, 
a raucious band, and a suf- 
ficient quantity of cool bev- 
erages resulted in tho first Col- 
lege "blow-out" of the semes- 
ter. As the trip progressed 



down the Chester River, a few 
passengers were heard saying 
they didn't want to return- 
But the captain finally turned 
the ship around and much to 
the dismay of ail on board, an 
excursion into happiness end- 
ed at High Street public land- 
ing. It was a merry crowd 
that navigated the i 
ties of the town's street 
docked for the night 
spec five dormitories. 




hat the availability of Oglesby had 
»een a central consideration, but 
irgued that the program had de- 
veloped as pilot project and will 
irobably be continued with other 
ndividuals. 



They reported having consider- salary for the six months, paid out 

d other candidates from beat poet of student fees. Anther $1,000 has 

..lien Ginsberg to conservative Wil- been appropriated for bringing 

iam F. Buckley, Jr. "visiting scholars" in for a few 

Oglesby wiU receive a $4,000 days at a time. 



Write your name 
in the pages 
of history. 



But-don't forget 
your address. 




The 

Chestertown Bank 

of Maryland 

SERVING 

Kent and Queen Anne's 

Counties 



Welcome Students 



Don Kelly 

CHEVROLET-BUICK, Inc. 
Chestertown, Md. 

"OK" USED CARS 
Service On All Males 



town & country shop 

Exclusive Wear ... for Women who Care 
Downtown Chestertown, Md. 



CHESTERTOWN 
PHARMACY 



5 



Professional Pharmacist 

High Street 
Chestertown, Md. 
Phone: 778-2575 



VISIT THE NEW 

Washington College Book Store 

Paperbacks — General Supplies 

Monday - Friday — 8:30-5:00 p.m. 

Saturday — 8:30-12:00 noon 
Telephone 778-2800 — Ext. 253 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



Groves Explains Tests; 
Draft Test Date Soon 



Deadline dales for Federal Gov- 

tioiu are forthcoming, according 
to Bedford J. Groves, Placement 
Director of Washington College. 

Mr, Groves cautions seniors "to 
move quichly in filing applications 
for programs in which you are in- 
grains have 
which, if missed, will prevent the 
applicant from being considered 

Mr. Groves listed the following 

1. U. S. Dept. of State and U. 
S. Information Agency, for Foreign 
Service Officer Careers — only 
ONE exam given in 1966-1967. 
File application before October 22, 
for exam on Saturday, December 3. 

2. National Security Agency — 
only TWO exams given in 1966- 
1967. File application before Oc- 
tober 12 or November 25 for Oc- 
tober 22 and December 10 exam- 
inations, respectively. 



■ of 
pe 

sonnc 1. Several dates, the first 
November 19 and the application 
must be in by October 19. 

4. Commonwealth of Pennsyl- 
vania — File application for state 
jobs on November 10 or January 
4 for examination on December 3 
and January 28, respectively. 

Complete information, with ap- 



plic 



■ (plit.iim-il I 






fice located in the Alumni House, 
Washington and College avenues. 
A free College Placement Annual 
may be picked up by seniors at 



Washington College's Republi- 
can Club will sponsor a car-wash 
Saturday afternoon from 2-5 p.m. 
in the parking lot next to Foxwell 
Hall. The cost will be $1 per car. 
Cars having Republican bumper 
stickers will be washed for half 
price. Stickers will be available to 
all those who wish to put them on 
in time to save $.50. AJI students, 
Republican or Democrat, are in- 
vited. 

—0— 
Applications for the November 
18 and 19, 1966 administrations 
of the College Qualification Test 
are now available at Selective Ser- 
vice System local boards through- 
Eligible students who intend to 
take this test should apply at once 
to the nearest Selective Service lo- 
cal board for an Application Card 
and a Bulletin of Information for 






October 21 Draft Deadline 



Honor Society , 

{Continued I'min 



2) 



we needed a lot of advice, and 
some cases, faculty advisors werer 

Just A List 

"It would have helped if som 
one had advised me not to tal 
Biology, Political Science a n 
Western Civilization all in the sail 
semester," another student cor 



handed i 
The q 



t of things 1 i 
e to choose f 



uld 



i the girls asked of 
the Honor Society members varied 
from specific problems, "What 
should I wear to homecoming?" 
to the broader problems of wheth- 

Benefits Mutual 

Judy felt that both the upper- 
claamen and the freshman stu- 
dents who participated found the 
discussion groups very valuable and 
the Honor Society plans to have 
more of them in the future. 

"I think we helped the girls by 
answering their questions but I 
also think that the experience was 
of even more value to us. The 
comments the girls made will pro- 
vide a useful guideline for planning 



Bulletin, the student should fill out 
his applii atiun and mail it immed- 
iately in the envelope provided to 
SELECTIVE SERVICE EXAM- 
INING SECTION, Educational 
Testing Service, P. O. Box 988, 
Princeton, New Jersey 08540. Ap- 
plications for the test must be post- 
marked no later than midnight, 
October 21, 1966. 

According to Educational Testing 
Service, which prepares and ad- 
ministers the College Qualifnation 
Test for the Selective Sen-ice Sys- 
tem, it will be greatly to the stu- 
dent's advantage to file his appli- 
cation at once. By registering early, 
he stands the best chance of being 
assigned to the test center he has 
chosen. Because of the possibility 
that he may he assigned to either 



iuU 



.ipj.li- 



Freshmen am 
platoon leaders class training. Jul 



Campus Calendar 



Thurs. Oct. 13 

6 p.m. — Washington Forum — 
Hodson Faculty Dining Room 

7 p.m. — Chorus — Activities 



Fri. Oct. 14 

8 p.m. — Lecture Series — Mrs. 

Canby — "The Hittitcc" (slides, 

narrated) — Hyson Lounge 
Sat. Oct. 15 

Soccer — Washington College 

vs. Towson — AWAY 

Cross Country — Washington 

Cohege vs. Towson — AWAY 



Sun. Oct 16 

8 p.m. — "Viridiana" — Dun- 
ning Lcc. Hall 

Mon. Oct 17 

7 p.m. — Student Government 
Association — Activities Ctr. 
Tues. Oct. 18 

7; 30 p.m. — Interfratcmity 
Council — Dean of Men's Of- 

Wed. Oct. 19 

Soccer — Washington College 

vs. Western Maryland — AWAY 

U. S. Marine Corps — Snack 

Bar — all day 

7 p.m. — Chorus — Activities 

Ctr. 



HA&MP 



Chestertown, Md 
778-0669 



RESTAURANT and BAR 



College Heights Sub Shop 

Hour?: 11 ajn. to 11 p.m. — Monday through Saturday 
SPECIALIZING IN: 

Pizzas — Spaghetti — Subs — Steads 

Call Ahead For Fast Service 
Phone 778-2671 



OCTOBER 13. 1966 



Theatre Announcements 



CENTER THEATRE CHURCHILL THEATRE 



In Centreville 



portant that he list a center and 
center number for each date on 
which he will be available. 

The Marine Corps officer selec- 
tion officer, Captain John A. 
Studds, will be on campus next 
Wednesday and Thursday to inter- 
view men and women students for 
Marine officer training programs. 
The officer selection team will be 
in Hodson Hall Lounge to provide 



OPEN FRI. AND SAT. ONLY 

One Show Nightly at 7:30 

FRI.-SAT. OCT. 14-15 

DORIS DAY 

ROD TAYLOR 

in 

"Glass Bottom Boat" 



CHESTER THEATRE 

In Chestertown 
Phone: 778- 1 57fi — Adults $.75 



THURS.-FR1.-SAT. OCT. 13-15 
NANCY SINATRA 
PETER FONDA 

"Wild Angels" 



OCT. 12-1 
ISTII 

"DARLING" 

r. oc 

:LINT WALKER 

"MAYA" 
"Son of a Gun Fighter" 

SUN.-MON.-TUES. OCT. 16-18 
Cecil B. DeMille's 

"Ten Commandments" 

Due to the length of this feature 



"Trouble 
With Angels" 



starting 



7:30. 



213 DRIVE-IN 

Route 213, Below Church Hill 
Open 7 p.m. Show Starts 7:15 p.m. 

FRI.-SAT.-SUN. OCT. 14-16 

BOB HOPE 

PHYLLIS DILLER 

"Boy, Did I Get A 
Wrong Number" 

"Apache Uprising" 

and 

"East of Sudan" 



Compliments of 

COLLEGE 
SNACK BAR 

HOURS: 

Monday-Friday 

7:00 a.m. - 11:00 p.m 

Saturday 
7:00 a.m.- 1:00 p.m. 

Sunday 
5:00 p.m.-l 1:00 p.m. 




THE YARMOUTH SHOP 

Men's Clothing — Gifts 

Women's Casual Wear 

331 High St., Chestertown, Md. 



Bonnett's Dept. Store 

Your Every Need in Dress & Casual Clothes 
Levi's — Ganr Shirts — Cricketeer — Farah 
Downtown Chestertown, Md. 



TASTEE FREEZE 

Milk Shakes 
Sodas 
Cones 
Sandwiches 

Open Until 12 P.M. Daily 




MARYLAND NATIONAL BANK 

. . . does so much for so many people 




2 OFFICES IN CHESTERTOWN 
Offering All Types of Banking Service 

Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. 



Dean For 
A Day, 
Page 2 




Homecoming Beauties 
Pictorial, 
Page 3 



, 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



VOL. XXXVIII 



Chestertown, Maryland, Friday, October 21, 1966 



Bonfire Ignites Homecoming '66 

Bagpipes, Parade 
Highlight Weekend 




t the Chestertown 



Students Elect Senators, 
Class Officers For Year 



By JaSa Barrett 
Results of the class and sena- 
torial elections which were held 
last week were announced Mon- 
day night at the weekly Student 
Government Association meeting. 
Heading the senior class for the 
third year in a row is Joe Coale, 
and serving with him are John 
McGinnis, vice president, and 
John Roberts, treasurer. 
Runofi Slated 
The junior class president this 
year is Rico Rotundo. The vice- 
presidency will be decided in a 
run-off election between candidates 
Lynn Margolius and Jeff Sedulow. 
Other officers elected to serve the 
' cjass of '68 are Judy Steele, sec- 
; retary, and Barbara Daly, treas- 

Cnntinuing for another year as 
president of the class of '69 is 
Steve Myking. The outcome of the 
vice-presidential contest must be 
decided in a run-off between Ray 
) Felton anc 



Tomorrow's 

th the parade at 1:00 p.m. ong- 
oing at the foot of High Street. 



The parade will travel to Spring 
Street and down Washington 
Avenue to Caroline House for 



Sally Wampler and Dick Hey- 

Senators E elected 

Until elections are held for 
freshman class officers next semes- 
ter, Dick Jackson, vice president 
of the SGA, will represent the class 
in all school matters. 

Senators, apportioned on a 
dormitory basis, were also chosen 
in last week's election. Represent- 
ing the first floor of Queen Anne's 
is Barbara Osborn; second floor 
Minta Martin, Gina Hamel and 
Susan Kurrle; third floor Minta 
Martin, Nance Coch; East Hall, 
Jeff Williamson; Middle Hall, John 
Merrill; West Hall, Tom Whitson; 



first floor Kent, Dave Cohn; and 
Somerset Central, Pat Chambers. 
Undecided Posts 
The outcomes of the following 
senatorial posts remain undecided 
and will necessitate a run-off or 
re-vote election: Minta Martin 
fourth floor, Carol Killen and Jaia 
Barrett; Queen Anne second floor, 
Colleen Spivey and Michele Mc- 
Mullan; Reid Hall, Gail Acker- 
man, Karen Hays, Catherine 
McAvoy, and Cynthia Stafford; 
Somerset East, Jim McGrath and 
Dean Skclos; Somerset West, John 
Paul Coniglio and Robert 
Kreamer; Kent, second floor, Steve 
Amick and Brian Manson. 



i Field 



before the soccer game against 
Lycoming at 2:00. One of the 
participating bands, the Denny and 

Dunipace Pipe Band, from Wash- 



. DC, 






half time. 

Tomorrow night the Student 
Government Association is spon- 
soring a dance at the Chestertown 
Armory at 9:00 p.m. The dance 
will feature the Drifters, the 
Echoes, and Ben E. King. Tickets 
are $2.00 per couple. 




4 'Hip-Preach ing ' ' Ma Icolm Boyd 
Speaks On Relevant Religion 



By Judy Thompson 
The Reverend Malcolm Boyd, 
the "expresso priest" and contem- 
porary apostle of religion in the 
vernacular, will be on the Wash- 
ington College campus Monday 
night to present a lecture at 8 p.m. 
in William Smith Auditorium. 

Reknowned for his methods of 

making religion relevant to modern 

society, the Episcopal priest has 

just finished a scries of appearances 

as a night club performer at San 

Francisco's "hungry- i," where his 

act included readings from his book 

of unorthdox prayers, Are You 

Running With Me, Jesus? 

'Hippier-Than-Thou' 

A former advertising executive, 

television and Hollywood producer, 

rtd Malcolm Boyd was Or- 









al id I 






Rev. Boyd is 
to the church 
that it should get off its ass." He 
believes that the message of Chris- 
tianity should go where the people 
are, whether he finds them in 
churches or in bars. 

Sex, Race, and the Church 
His message is delivered through 



anecdotal ad libs on such subjects 
as premarital sex, homosexuality, 
integration, and the institutional 
church, which are designed to 
break down the gulf between "po- 
lite ministers of the Establishment 
and other people." 

Boyd, who delivered his prayers 
at Washington Cathedral with 
Charlie Byrd on guitar, states that 
"when people talk about evangel- 
ism, they talk about Ghana or 
some faraway place, not the bar 

Peppered With Obscenities 

The minister has won ecclesias- 
tical disapproval by writing plays 
"peppered with cuss words." In 
1964 at Detroit's Wayne State Un- 
iversity, his play Boy was banned 
on the grounds thai it contained 
"obscene and vulgar" language. 

In 1961, Boyd participated in a 
Freedom Ride from New Orleans 
to Detroit and is widely known 
as a fighter for civil rights and 
human liberties of every kind. The 
civil rights movement was the re- 
cipient of the $4000 salary he earn- 
ed during the past month at the 
"hungry i," a San Francisco night 

As field secretary of the Episco- 
pal Society for Cultural and Racial 
Unity, Malcolm Boyd stilt finds 




Rev. Malcolm Boyd, the "expresso 
priest" who created nationwide 
sensations with his unorthodox 
prayers and sermons, has also been 
dubbed "Disturber of the Peace" 
and "a member of the Break- 
through Generation." 



The last time the British invad- 
ed the area, Kitty Knight staunch- 
ly drove them back single handed 
— or so the story goes. 

Tomorrow, a band o' Scottish 
laddies (and a lassie) will try to 
take Chestertown by storm; Kitty 
Knight is long gone and rumor has 
it that they'll succeed. 

Pipe Whiney Tunes 

Dressed in colorful kilts and 
piping whiney tunes bound in tra- 
dition, the Denny and Dunipace 
Pipe Band of Washington, D. C, 
will lead the Washington College 
Homecoming parade through the 
streets of Chestertown Saturday af- 

Formed a year ago, the band 
has since won the Class B Pipe- 
Band Clumpionship at the Dela- 
ware Highland Games and the an- 
nual Irish Counties Association 
Fies (festival) in the Bronx, N. 
Y., and finished second in the Class 
B competition at the annual Round 
Hill Highland Games, Stamford, 
Conn. 

Chisholm Piper Champion 

Pipe Major John Chisholm, a 
native of Inverness, Scotland, is 
the leader of the band. Chisholm 
is a champion piper in his own 
right, having won most of the ma- 
jor piping awards in his native 
Scotland before coming to Amer- 
ica in 1958. 

Denny and Dunipace is a family 
band in the true sense of the word. 
The Earley family — Frank (the 
father) ; Jerry, age 15; Rose Ann, 
16; and Stewart, 13 — make up 
half of the pipe section. Three 
members of the Carey family — 
Bob (the father); Tim, age 13; 
and Rob, 14; add two more pip- 
ers and a drummer to the contin- 
gent, and Drum Sgt. Walt Birtlcs 
now has his son, Ronny, age 14, 
pl, lying beside him. 

Case of Medals 

Among them, the three Earley 

youngsters and Tim Carey have 

(Continued on Page 6) 



Marylanders 
To Debate 
Bay Bridge 

Zeta Tau Alpha Sorority will 
sponsor a debate Monday, Octoln-r 
31 at 8:00 p.m. concerning the 
location of the new Bay Bridge 

Congressman Clarence Long, 

defend his position against Senator 
Frederick Malkus, advocate of a 
southern position, and Mr. John 
Funk, chairman of the State Roads 
Commission in Maryland, patron 
of a parallel span. 

Dr. Joseph McLain, a member 
of the Chestertown committee con- 
cerned with the new bridge, will 
act as organizer and moderator of 
the project. The debate will be 
held in t "" 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



OCTOBER 21. 1966 



Brando Motif Inspires 

ie Washington elm Washington Bike Riders 



Editor-in-Chief 

Senior Editor 

Managing Editor . 



Tom Lacher 

:annette Shipway 
. Judy Thompson 



Photography Editor _ Ed Lchmann 

,'WisUinl Editor Dick Heymann 

Editorial Advisor William T. Dippel 

tuld be type-writ i< n. doublc-spaied and sinned. 



They should I 



New 



■y,'< i.. i.-- 

i Barre 



Karen Jol 



wn ,uldrc.s. 
, Louise Mm 



by Cheslcy Stone 
On various larger 
campuses the bicycle may be seen 
sleekly and silently transporting 
students from one ivy-covered 
building to another, or standing 
patiently in mobs each with a pcr- 
ifying mark known 



Sometimes one will wandi 
the fire escape nearby if 
Passing owners may be se 
ing an affectionate kis 
Honda, recalling, perhaps, 



pily 



along the endless 



only I 

a hole, a lir.nl fender. 






rounding Chester town, and di 
cover small locals of fall 
Or they may ride to Pom 
attempt to eat an 

very quickly while traveling at ' 
m.p.h. in the open air. Some ha 1 



uty, 



EDITORIAL STAFF 
News: Jaia Barrel!, Knrcn Johnson, Louis Masien, Sue Smith 
Feature: Si.:\e Anii.k. Clu-sk-y Stone 
Sports: Steven Graeff, Nanrv Blryer, lien Whitman. Dirk Jackson and 

Dick Louck 
Photography: Joe Martin, David Ritz. and Peter Bells 

BUSINESS STAFF 

Advertising Manager Nena O'Lear 

CSrculatibn Manages Philip Rousseaux 

Second class privileges paid for at the post office. Centreville, Md. 
Published weekly thmuch the lead cm it year, except during official 
recena and exam periods, by the students ■■! Washington College in the 

I irial and advertising offices ai Washington College, Chestertown, 

Md. Published at Queen Anne's Publishing Co, Centreville. Md. 
Form 3579 to he sent t« Chestertown address 
Subscription price— $600 per year. 

Honor System 

As Washington College expands both physically 
and academically it must constantly question and ex- 
amine its education policies and search for new ideas 
and concepts to encourage the self-development of the 
individual. One such concept which remains to be ex- 
plored by Washington College is the Honor System. 

The Honor System is based on the belief that stu- 
dents can successfully take the responsibility of estab- 
lishing and maintaining standards in social and aca- 
demic life. Entailed in this concept are such things as 
student sclf-proctoring of examinations, student self- 
scheduling of examinations, and student self-respon- 
sibility for their social conduct. 

What are the implications of such an Honor 
System? The effectiveness of the Honor System rests 
upon the high sense of inner morality of the student. 
When students pledge to abide by an Honor Code they 
arc indicating publicly their acceptance of the System 
and their intention to live by certain principles. 

That a violation of this Code should never occur 
is probably inconceivable. But students must resolve 
that their ideals shall be maintained, whatever pen- 
alties must be imposed to maintain them. 

Implicit in the Honor Code is the requirement 
that a student report an infraction of which he has 
firsthand knowledge. Occasionally, there is the tend- 
ency to feel that his requires spying or "tattling." 
There is sometimes a tendency to feel that to report 
another's breach of honor is to deprive honor of its 
personal sanctity. 

For any code of rules or Honor System to be effec- 
tive, however, there must exist two forms of social 
control: one is an individual, inner morality resulting 
from religion, education, and public opinion; and the 
other is an external control, law. Although distinct in 
their mode of operation, these two forms of control are 
supplementary. 

For the vast majority of students, the Honor Code 
will take the first form, that of a set of personal ideals 
or code of conduct. In a group of persons with varied 
backgrounds and different moral standards, however, 
there are always some, who, for a time at least, must 
be made to understand that dishonorable conduct has 
temporal penalties also, one of which may be a forced 
separation from the group whose integrity they have 
violated. 

It has generally been the conviction of the many 
schools that use the Honor System that dishonor will 
never be curtailed by curtailing honor, and that those 
few who are weak will never be strengthened by 
weakening those many who arc strong. It is for this 
reason that the Elm suggests careful consideration of 
the establishment of an Honor System at Washington 
College. 



r at Washington Col 
:casional bike 



would 

party of innovaters, collecting 
ious looks, managed 
embarrassment and charge for the 
open road. Most of these bikers 
were girls, and no one ever dared 



bul 






cycles. They 1 
the bicycle 
numbered thcr 
one decides to 
volunteer com 
with a B.M.W. 

There arc about fifteen cycli 
owned by students and they s 
through all weather under 







infix 



the 
t of the cafeteria. 



provide a comfortable 




Guitars and Coffee 
To Make The Scene 



By Alison Howell 

Washington College has defin- 
ately lacked a place where students 
can go on weekends to simply sit 
and talk, drink coffee and be en- 
tertained. There's always the snack 
bar — but how much atmosphere 

The idea of an on-campus cof- 
fee house was brought up at the 
first meeting of the Mt. Vernon 
Literary Society. It was decided 
that since the nearly defunct or- 
ganization has no real function, a 
project such as the coffee house 
would be worthwhile. 

Gibson Approves 

A Board of Directors was form- 
ed, consisting of Dean Westerdahl. 
Dr. Norman James, Mr. Timothy 
Maloney and students Cliff Hartkey, 
Brian Manson and Alison Howell. 
The idea and plans for the coffee 
house were presented to President 
Gibson who gave Ins whole-hearted 
approval. 

Once the idea was approved, a 
desirable on-campus location had 
to be found. Dr. Nathan Smith's 
former residence, scheduled to be 
torn down, was suggested and ap- 
proved. It has two large rooms 
downstairs, a fireplace and kitchen 
facilities. The upper floors will be 
closed off temporarily until the 
coffee house is in full operation. 
Java-not J & B 

l~V.ui Wi-.HTfl.ili! emphasized tin- 



Entertainment will be mostly 
student and faculty provided. Cof- 
fee, of course, will be the main 
drink served. The object of this 
place is not to make money j but 
just to give the students a place 
of their own. Cost to the students, 
therefore, will be small since there 
is no profit involved. The Student 
Senate has allocated $100 for the 
coffee house and since tin- building 



Student Fills 
Dean 's Chair 
For Afternoon 

Few students get the opportunity 
to step to I he other side of an 
administrative desk and take over 
an important position. Last Friday, 
however, Queen Anne's House 
proctor Pat Hervey had the singu- 
lar honor of filling the difficult po- 
sition of Dean of Women for the 
afternoon. 

The problem arose when Dean 
Caton had to leave the office for 
the afternoon in order to keep a 
doctor's appointment. Mrs. Leona 
Eaton, Dean Caton's secretary^ was 
on vacation and since the Dean of 
Women's office is constantly busy 
with students seeking advice, it 
was necessary to find a temporary 

"Nearest The Phone" 
Pat said her duties as temporary 






Dean included 
phone, making appointm 
both Dean Caton and Dr. Gro. 
ler, the college psychiatrist, a 
chatting with friends who came 
consult her about various problei 



nil be used for i 






Weekends Only 
Hours of operation have not 
l>een established yet. The coffee 
house will probably be open on 
weekend nights whenever there is 
no conflict with scheduled social 
events. The Board of Directors 
does not plan to have the coffee 
egularly on week 






it was all hoi 

Asked her qualifications for the 
position of temporary dean, Pat 
said she was chosen for her quali- 
ties of responsibility, intelligence, 
and ability to make appointments 
by telephone. "Also, I was the 
proctor nearest the phone when 
Dean Caton called to ask for a 
temporary replacement," Pat add- 



nighi 



fart thai 
tolci 



the 



This 



pla. 



the students, run by the studei 

The Smith house pr 
tains all the furniture I 
House, so work canno 

finished. Furniture stc 
college bam will be a 
use in lln- coffee hou! 




Pat Hervey answers one of the many pho: 
her afternoon as "temporary dean". 



:eeivcd during 



OCTOBER 21. 1966 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



PAGE THREE 



Washington Homecoming Beauties 



nHM^ssBaHfiss 




Photographs 

By 
Ed Lehman 




Senior Court 

Diane Lamb Nancy Galloway 



Junior Court 

Martha Salisbury Judy Steele 



Homecoming Queen Candidates 






Ellen Buckingha 



Sophomore Court 

Sharon Slrauiser Cissie Martin 



Freshman Court 



/'„,,/„ Snnlan,. Il„ 





THE WASHINGTON ELM 



OCTOBER 21.1966 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 

SPORTS 

|f|| Soccer 

Spotlights 




Randolph- Ma con 



en Go For 1st Win 



The four mentioned were starters on last year's team, the 
team thai won the Mid-Atlantic Conference Southern Division 
title right? So why aren't we winning? Well, take one cham- 
pionship team, lake away its champions and what do you have— 
this year's soccer team. 

There is no doubt in Coach Alhey's mind or anyone on the 
squad that the seed is present for a good team. However, the 
seed lies with talented, but inexperienced freshmen like Barry 
Drew, Joe Nichols, Dave Isherwoodj Pete Johnson, Bob Lehman 
and others. 

This talent is not yet developed, and until it is the soccer 
team will have to rel) primarily or drivej hustle and spirit to win 
games. Until the assorted factors begin to gel the Sho'men will 
have plenty of trouble. 



Sho'men Battle Lycoming 
At Saturday's Homecoming 



pin 



ol.M. 



. the i 



c spectator that an offensive 
Any number of things are 

jp.ii','ii ,i successful one. Not 



By Alan Ray 

Seeking to reverse a 6-3 loss to 
Washington College last year, ihc 
Lycoming soccer team will meet 
the Sho'men tomorrow at 2:00. 

Led by their star center-forward 
Walt Kinsley, Lycoming will pre- 
sent, basically, the same team 
which faced the Sho'men last year. 
In last year's game Kinsley booted 
in two goals against goalie Alan 

Veteran Winant 



The Sho'n 



aftci 



.-..il.-i. 






The fans can MippK a ti 
players. 

The Sho'men have be 
having good to excellent 
the team in their hour of 

team is at the bottom of s 



n fortunate for the 
earns, let's not ha' 
iced so to speak. I 



last four years in 
e the fans desert 

s easy to cheer a 



three straight losses, will attempt 
to get into the win column with 
an attack centered around veterans 
Ed Winant and Art Schultz, and 
freshmen Barry Drew and Jc 
Nichols. 

Other Sho'men expected to s 
action against Lycoming include 
defensemen Dick Louck, Boh 
Schnackcl, Bob Leyman, Steve 
Wrightson and Jay Schw 



In i 



the 



also fes 



Harriers Outpoint Macon; 
Bow To Towson, 15-44 



By Ben Whitman 

The Washington College cross- 
country - team evened its record at 
2-2 last Saturday by defeating 
K.Ljulolph-M.u i>n and losing i< a 
strong Towson squad. 

In the Towson meet the Sho'- 
men were shut out by a score of 
15-44. But Randolph- Macon was 
a different story and, as Coach 
Don Chatellicr put it, "we were 
able to defeat Randolph-Macon by 



Sho'men Depth 
Once again it was the Sho' men's 
ability "to run together as a team" 
which gave them their second vic- 
tory of the season. Against both 
Towson and Randolph-Macon 
Washington's first three finishers 
were within thirteen seconds of 
one another. 



FOX'S 
5c $1.00 Store 

Complete Family 
Outfitters 

THE YARDSTICK, 
Inc. 

For AW 
Sewing Needs 



fcrence." 

Two weeks ago Catholic U. de- 
feated Mt. St. Mary's and Wash- 
ington and Lee in a triangular 
meet 16-55-65 and last week Loy- 
ola was shut out 15-49. The Car- 
dinals have two returning letter- 
men this year, Steve Costion and 
Kevin Hannigan. But with a host 



Favored Over Loyola 

The Sho'men will go into the 

Catholic U. meet with an even 

2-2 record. The following Wednes- 



n forty-five seconds of cacl 
Sho'men Meet Catholic 
This Saturday the Sho'n 



Cross-Country Results 



Cliff Hankey and Pete Johnson. 

In recent outings the Sho'men 
suffered losses at the hands of 
K.iriilnlpb-Maccm and Towson. 

In the Randolph-Macon game 
Washington College's goalie Alan 
Perry was credited with fourteen 
saves but to no avail as Randolph- 
Macon won 2-0. A first-quarter 
goal by Randolph-Macon's Charles 
Bothem opened up the scoring 
while both teams played defense 



of the 

Last Saturday the Sho'men jour- 
neyed to Baltimore to face Towson 
College, Towson, showing a strong 
offense, defeated the Sho'men 4-0. 
Washington College, again showing 
an inability to get an offense start- 
ed, played on even terms with 
Towson through the first quarter 
but the rest of the game was a 
different story, Towson scored 






goals b> 



■ronct quarter on 
Ayres and *Phil 



rly in the fourth quart' 
Ralph Vbersax founi 
■vide open on a last hi 

ushed the ball past goali 



Ma- 



A third-quarter goal by Jerry 
Zimmerman and a fourth-quarter 
goal by Andy Smith wrapped up 




Lambda Nips Theta 
In Intramural Clash 



By Thomas Lacher 
John Cambardella's catch of a 
five-yard T.D. pass was the differ- 
ence last Monday afternoon as 
Lambda Chi Alpha defeated Theta 
Chi 6-0. The victory enabled the 
Lambdas to move into a three-way 
tie for first place along with the 
Outcasts and Thetas. 

The game's only score was set 
up by a 65-yard completion to 
Tom Whitson from Lambda quar- 
terback Harry Webb, From the 
Theta five yard line Webb threw 
incomplete to Whitson in the end 
zone. On the next play Cambar- 



d.-Ila. 



ieldoi 



pay dirt. 






da territory by the Thetas occurred 
in the second half. After receiving 
a kickoff, Carl Ortman ran back 
to his 26. The Theta quarterback 



Thetas Beat Outcasts 



fheta Chi blanked the Outcasts 
7-0, Wednesday, October 11. 

Breaking open a tight ball game 



(Quarterback Carl Ortman per- 
sonally lead the Thetas to victory 
by pitching four aerial T.D.'s and 
two extra point conversions. Ort- 
man also keep the Outcast defen- 
sive unit lose by running the hall 
successfully on numerous end 

Close First Half 

The Outcasts played a deter- 
mined game in the first half and 
trailed by only seven points. Ort- 
man connected with George Buck- 
less for the first score on a 40-yard 
pass play, Ron Regan caught the 



Thet 



Chi ki<k<- ( 



Oul 



Woody Snyder tossed to Don 
Fischer at the 40 yard line of 
Theta, but the drive was slopped 
at the 20. 

Theta Defense Strong 
Theta Chi took over possession 
and march down the field for a 
touchdown, the score coming on a 
pass from Ortman to Steve Clag- 
gett. Regan caught the 14th point 
in the right corner of the end 



OCTOBER 21, 1966 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



Washington Players Focus 
Upon Salem Witch Trials 



The Washington College Play- 
ers will open their fall season No- 
vember 10, 11, 12 with The Cru- 
cible, a drama about the devastat- 
ing consequences of the Salem 
witch trials. The hounding to 
death of nonconformist John Proc- 
tor constitutes the main theme of 
this Arthur Miller tragedy. 

Contemporary cthnocentrism is 
reflected to a large degree in the 
character portrayals. Prejudice, 
mass hysteria, and fanaticism could 
easily be carried to their limits in 
the Puritan Village of Salem, 
Massachusetts. Religious beliefs 
were distorted by fear and ignor- 
ance to the extent that superstition 
became a dominant part of life, 
creating mass hysteria over unex- 
plainablc events. 

Forest Frivolities 

In The Crucible, several girls 
caught in defiance of Puritan stan- 
dards try to justify their actions. 
Their dancing in the forest implied 
a rendezvous with the devil, as 
did frivolities or any type. To es- 
cape punishment, the girls falsely 
accuse others of witchcraft. Snow- 
balling, the entire community is 
disrupted. No one can evade the 
damning accusation. If one strong 
character does stand up against the 
confused mass conformity, the mob 
will turn against him. John Proc- 



rcached in the historic Salem witel 
trials of 1692. Although the de 
veloprnent and denoument are bas 
ed on historic fact, marked con 
temporary overtones reflect the tur 
bulent era of the McCarthy trial 
at the time when The Crucibl. 
was first presented. 

College Version 
The Washington College Play 



of this 
emphasizes the modem v 
demonstrating how si mi la 
could lead to comparativ 
tation in the twentieth 
"Minor variations have be 
to create a Washington 
production rather than thi 

president of the Players. 



drama 



College 
! Broad- 
Schultz, 




The Washington Players will present "The Crucible" November 10, 11, 
annd 12. Pictured above In last semester's presentation of "Thurber Carn- 
ival" are Brian Manson (I.) and John Merrill. 



Goucher College Arranges 
Intellectual County Fair 



Goucher College will hold its 
eighth annual Intellectual Country 
Fair on Saturday, October 29 at 
the college. Registration will begin 
at 9:30 a.m. in the auditorium 
lobby in the College Center and 
will continue throughout the day. 
The fee is $1. 

Members of the Goucher facul- 
ty will give 21 lectures in diverse 
areas of knowledge, summarizing 
contemporary developments and 
trends of thought. The program 

dents of high school age and above. 
Schedule Of Lectures 
The schedule of lecturers and 
their topics is as follows: 

10 a.m. — Ingrid Y. Bucher, 
Physics "Radioactivity: A Time 
Guage for the Historian;" Sara 
deFord, English: "Selected Short 
Poems" (Readings and comments 
by the author) ; William L. Neu- 
mann, History: "The Lost War, 
1939-1945;" Ruth H. Young, So- 
ciology: "Public Welfare as a Pub- 

11 a.m.— John V. Chamberlain, 
Religion: "Geography of Pales- 



tine" (illustrated lecture) ; Sally 
H. Dieke, Astronomy: "Quasars 
and Blue Interlopers— Recent De- 
velopments in Cosmogony ;" George 
A. Foote, History: "Once Upon 
a Time;" Robert D. Loevy, Poli- 
tical Science: "The New Nuclear 
Delivery Systems and U. S. Dis- 

Noon— Helen B. Funk, Biologi- 
cal Sciences: "Persepolis: Ancient 
Platform City in Iran" (illustrat- 
ed lecture) ; Frederic O. Musser, 
French: "The French Classical 
Tradition (And How We Lost 
It)"; Eric Van Schaack, Fine 
Arts : "Changing Conceptions of 
Leonardo Da Vinci (illustrated 
lecture) ; Lewis A. Walker, Chem- 
istry: "The How of Scientific Ad- 
vancement: One Man's View- 
point;" Frederic C. Wood, Jr., 
Religion: "Common Frontiers of 
Religion and Psychiatry." 

1 p.m. to 2:30 p.m. — Lunch- 

2:30 p.m. — Daniel Abrams, 
Music: "The Classical Hit Par- 
ade;" Barton L. Houseman, Chem- 
istry: "Perpetual Motion" (illus- 



CHESTERTOWN 
PHARMACY 



B 



Professional Pharmacist 

High Street 

Chester town, Md. 
Phone: 778-2575 



trated lecture); Hcrtha KrotkofT, 
German: "Caravan Cities: A Jour- 
ney Through the Deserts of the 
Middle East;" Mary C. Rose, Phil- 
osophy, "The New Theology: A 
20th Century Phenomenon." 

3:30 p.m.Lincoln F. Johnson, 
Jr., Fine Arts: "Slightly Under- 
ground: Works by Independent 
Film Maters;" Gairdner B. Mo- 
ment, Biological Sciences: "A New 
Look at Proteins;" William R. 
Mueller, English: "A New Look 
at Lady Chatterly;" Frederick G. 
Reuss, Economics: "An American 
Economist in India." 

Held First In 1959 

The first Intellectual Country 
Fair at Goucher was held in 1959 
as part of the college's Seventy- 
fifth Anniversary celebrations. In 
succeeding years the Fair has gain- 
ed in popularity with last year's 
attendance in excess of 1200. 

Motorcycles . . . 

(Continued from Page 2) 

There are no Hell's Angels at 

Washington College. Perhaps the 

recent Churchill movie will in- 

boots and have the proper "lay-off- 
kid" stance, but no shoulders have 
disappeared under piles of hair, 
and beards tend to get discouraged 
in early youth. 

Variety of makes include mostly 
small Hondas, though there are 
two 300 Scramblers, a Bultaco, and 
a Yamaha. A convenient aspect of 
a motor bike is that it can usually 
travel in straight lines regardless 
of where the roads end, though 
there are some pathways less desir- 
able for blazing. A novice fan re- 
cently rode off into a soybean field 
and has temporarily relinquished 
future as pe rat ions in that field. 



VISIT THE NEW 

Washington College Book Store 

Paperbacks — General Supplies 

Monday - Friday — 8:30-5:00 p.m. 

Saturday — 8:30-12:00 noon 

Telephone 778-2800 — Ext. 253 



Don Kelly 

CHEVROLET-BUICK, Inc. 
Chestertown, Md. 



Find out 

if you're man enough 

for the Peace Corps. 



Even if your name 
is Mary. 



For Nice Things in Jewelry and Silver 

Robert L. Forney, Jeweler 

Cross Street — Chestertown 
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from the special surface. An ordinary pencil eraser lets 
you erase without a trace. So why use ordinary paper? 
Eaton's Corrasable is available in light, medium, heavy 
weights and Onion Skin. In 100-sheet packets and 500- 
sheet ream boxes. At Stationery Departments. 




Only Eaton makes Corrasable. 

EATON PAPER CORPORATION, PITTSFIEID, MASSACHUSETTS 
Available at Washington College Book Store 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



OCTOBER 21, 1966 



'185' Assembling Material; 
Equestrians Form Group 



Editors of Miscellany 185, 
Washington College's literary mag- 
azine, £re now collecting material 
in preparation for a Spring pub- 

Nena O'I.ear, Editor of Miscel- 
lany, explained lhat t he immazine 
will have basically the same format 



papers. This year, we arc looking 
for short essay-type articles written 
especially for the magazine." 

She explained that although 
plenty of literary articles have been 
turned in, they are still lacking 
material on the sciences. 

Large-scale Publication 

Ncna emphasized that Miscel- 
lany is a largc-sralo publicaliiwi. 
"In addition to distribution on 
campus, the magazine is sent to 
over 300 universities and alumni," 
she stated. "This provides one of 
the few good opportunities for un- 
dergraduates to publish." 

She explained that even if stu- 



havt 



,nly 



artcile they should submit it. If 
the editors think it is worthwhile, 
they will notify . the person and 

Illustrations, Cover Drawings 

Illustrations and ideas for a new 

cover an- also needed. Ncna stated 

that faculty contributions and fac- 



ulty 






rill be welcome. 

The tentative deadline for sub- 
mission of rough drafts is Thanks- 
living. Students wishing to sub- 
nit material should put their i 



, foldci 



i desk 



in Bunting Library, 
— 0— 
The Washington College Eques- 
trian Club held its organizational 
meeting September 30. Plans for 
future activities were discussed and 

in order to schedule events for the 
coming months. 

The Program Committee, head- 
ed by Barbara Daly, has < 
.ilh several suggestions I 



both 



■ ; films on riding uchiiio,ucs ; and 
top speakers on many aspects of 
horsemanship. 

Fox Hunt Possible 

In the field of mounted activi- 
ties, the club will be participating 
in gymkanas. horse shows, picnic 
rides and a possible fox hunt at 
the end of the season. 

A Constitutional Committee, 
headed by Chuck Engstrom, drew 
up the articles under which the 
club will operate. The club is open 
to all interested students of Wash- 
ington College, with or without 



riding experience, and any inter- 
ested horsemen from the Chester- 
town area, according to Miss Daly. 

Members of the club can par- 
ticipate in those activities which 
interest them, on a pay-as-you-ride 
basis. All members interested in 
mounted activities must qualify be- 
forehand. The club advisors are 
Mr, Charles Cockey and Miss Mar- 
ion Grieb of Quaker Neck Stables. 

The present membership consists 
of approximately twenty-five stu- 
dent and the club urges all 
those interested to join. Meetings 
are held Tuesday evenings at 1 : 30 
in Dunning Lecture Hall. 



Campus Calendar 



Fri. Oct. 21 

Final MRA Elections 

8:30 p.m. — Prc-Homecoming 

Festivities — Pep Rally, Bonfire, 

Crowning of Queen — Athletic 

Field 

Sat. Oct. 22 

HOMECOMING — general 

9 a.m.-12 p.m. — Alumni Reg- 
istration, Alumni House 
10:30-11:30 a.m. — Admissions 
Seminar, Dunning 
1 p.m. — Parade — starts dnwn- 



2 p.m. — Dcdica 
Caroline House 

2 p.m. — Soccer — Washington 
College vs. Lycoming 
2 p.m. — Cross country — Wash- 
ington College vs. Catholic Un- 
iversity. 

6:30 p.m. — Buffet Dinner — 
Hodson Hall 
8-11 p.m. — Alumni Dance — 



Ches- 



Hodson Hall 
9 p.m. — SGA Di 
tertown Armory 
Sun. Oct. 23 

8 p.m. — "Variety Lights," F. 
lini — Dunning Lee. Hall 



Mon. Oct. 24 



- SGA Meeting — . 



-Lect 



:Serie 



-Mal- 



colm Boyd — Wm. Smith 

Tucs. Oct. 25 

7 p.m. — Panhellenic Council 
— Zeta Tau Alpha Room 
7 p.m. — Pegasus — Activities 
Center. 

Wed. Oct 26 

3 p. m . — Soccer — Washing- 
ton College vs. Loyola — HOME 

Washington College vs. Loyola — 

HOME 

7 p.m. — Chorus — Activities 



< (hnaiional and r 

Some of the educational activities 

include a trip to the Pennsylvania 

Homecoming . . . 

(Continued from Page 1) 
won enough medals and awards 
for individual competition at the 
various Highland Games in the 
East and in Canada to fill a large 
trophy case. 

The band also features Peter 
McDcrmott on the Bass Drum, 
who holds reserve status in a Para- 
troop Battalion, where he has per- 

Amendment 
Sought By 
Myking 

Organization of a Freshman 

Steering Committee is the subject 

of a proposed Constitutional 

Amendment by the Student Gov- 

The purpose of the Steering 
Committee "is to give the Fresh- 
man Class informal leadership for 
class functions such as the Home- 
coming float, stunt night and 
Christmas dinner," said Senator 
Stephen Myking, '69, sponsor of 
the Amendment. 

In previous years, the Fresh- 
man class has had no leadership 
until it elected officers second 

The SGA Vice-President is to 
act as Chairman of the Freshman 
Steering Committee, with Fresh- 
man representatives of the Men's 
Residence Association, the Wom- 
en's Residence Association and the 
Student Senate serving on the 






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Chestertown, Md. 

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Hours: 1 1 ajii. to 1 1 p.m. — Monday through Saturday 
SPECIALIZING IN: 

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Theatre Announcements 



CENTER THEATRE 

Ip Centreville 

OPEN FRI. AND SAT. ONLY 

One Show Nightly at 7:30 

FRI.-SAT. OCT. 21-22 

ELVIS PRESLEY 

ROD TAYLOR 

"Paradise, 
Hawaiian Style" 



CHESTER THEATRE 



WED-THURS. 
OPHI, 

"Marriage, 
Italian Style" 

FRI. thru TUES. OCT. 21-25 

REX HARRISON 

AUDREY HEPBURN 

"MY FAIR LADY" 

One show only each evening be- 
ginning at 7:30. 

Adults $1.00 — Children 50* 

213 DRIVE- IN 

Route 213, Below Church Hill 
Open 7 p.m. Show Starts 7:15 p.m. 



"LORD JIM" 

DEAN MARTIN 

"THE SILENCERS" 



CHURCHILL THEATRE 

In Church Hill 



Starting October 24th this The- 
atre will be open only Friday, Sat- 
urday and Sunday. 



Compliments ol 

COLLEGE 
SNACK BAR 

HOURS: 

Monday-Friday 

7:00 a.m. - 11:00 p.n 



Sunday 
5:00p.m.-ll:00p.r 



THE YARMOUTH SHOP 




Men's Clothing — Gilts 

Women's Casual Wear 

331 High St., Chestertown, Md. 



Bonnett's Dept. Store 

Your Every Need in Dress & Casual Clothes 

Levi's — Gant Shirts — Cricketeer — Farah 
Downtown Chestertown, Md. 



TASTEE FREEZE 

Milk Shakes 




Open Until 12 P.M. Daily 



MARYLAND NATIONAL BANK 



does so much for so many people 



2 OFFICES IN CHESTERTOWN 
Offering All Types of Banking Service 

Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. 




Lambda Chi 

Captures Frat Cup, 

Page 3 




New College Armada 

On Chester River, 

Page 2 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



VOL. XXXVIII 



Chestertown, Maryland, Thursday, October 27, 1966 



Run-Off Results Announced 
At Last Senate Meeting 



Several close votes necessitated 
a run-off election last week for 
those class and senatorial offices 
which were left undecided in the 

regular Student Government Asso- 






The 



■suits of the 



1-offs < 



announced Monday at 
SGA meeting and are 
vice president of the 



and the new sophon 
is Sally Wampler. 

Senators Named 

Positions left undecided in the 
senatorial elections were also filled 
in the run-off elections. Serving as 
senator from the fourth floor of 
Minta Martin is Jaia Barrett, while 
Colleen Spivey won the race for 
Queen Anne's second floor sena- 
torial post. 

Reid Hall frcshtnen selected Sen- 



ators Karen Hayes and Cynthia 
Stafford from a field of four, Steve 
Amick will represent Kent Houses's 
second floor, Dean Skelos was sel- 
ected from Somerset East, and Boh 
Kreamer from Somerset West. 
Appointments Made 
Also announced at the Monday 
meeting of the SGA was the list 
of appointments to Senate com- 
mittees. The SGA representative 




Noted Critic Poulet 
To Lecture Friday 



Election Commit 



s jell W.I 



third lecture in the Loutitt-Georgc 
Memorial Lecture Series to he held 
this Friday at 8 p.m. in Hynson 
Lounge. Georges Poulet, author of 
a three volume work of literary 
criticism entitled "Edude Sur Lc 
Temps Huinam' "ill lie the speaker. 
Poulet, most recently Professor 

Elias Nuttle 
Honored At 
Homecoming 

Elias W. Nuttle, board member 
and alumnus of Washington Col- 
lege, was honored last Saturday, 
October 22, with a plaque com- 
mending him "for years of devo- 
tion and service to his alma mater." 
Nuttle has served as a board mem- 
ber since 1937. 

The commendation was made on 
the occasion of the dedication of 
Caroline House, the new women's 
dormitory, one of the events in the 
busy Homecoming weekend activi- 
ties at Washington College. 
Cornerstone Laid 

Mr. Nuttle, a civic and business 
leader of Caroline County, also 
placed the cornerstone for Caroline 



. the Eastern Shore. 
On hand for the ceremonies 
were Clifton M. Miller, chairman 
of the Board of Visitors and Gov- 
ernors; Dr. Daniel Z. Gibson, pres- 
ident of Washington College; Wil- 
iam R. McAlpin, chairman of the 
Board's Buildings and Grounds 
Committee ; Clayton McGarvey, 
supervisor of buildings and grounds; 
Franklin W. Hynson, assistant to 
the president and director of devel- 



: Coun- 
ty; Miss Doris Bell, director of 
Women's residences ; Miss Ellen 
Buckingham, president of the Wo- 
men's Residence Association; Da- 
vid ll.i.i. !,e. inayni -of Chestertown, 



of French Literature at the Uni- 
versity of Zurich, is currently lec- 
turing with the Ford Foundation 
Continuing Seminar on Literary 
Criticism. Before accepting a pos- 
ition at the University of Zurich, 
Poulet was a professor of French 
Literature at Johns Hopkins Uni- 
versity and at the University of 
Edinborough. 

Literature Not Formal 
According to Dr. Gerda Blumen- 
thal, Chairman of the Department 
of Foreign Languages at Washing- 
ton College, Poulet docs not view 
literature as a formal arrangement 
which can be analyzed in terms of 

Instead Poulet views a work, not 
ms describing an experience through 
the use of words, but feels that the 
work itself is the experience. In 
creating literature, the artist's con- 
sciousness becomes aware of itself 
and the actual writing of the work 
is itself die aesthetic experience. 



sidi ml 



i the 



gathered at the site 
dedication, following the third an- 
nual Homecoming parade. 

The parade included hands from 
Chestertown, Garnett, Galena, and 
North Caroline high schools; the 
Denny and Dunipace Pipe Band 
from Washington, D.C., and the 
Swinging Strings of the Chesa- 
peake. Floats were entered by the 
Kent and Queen Anne's alumni 
chapter and the Washington, D.C. 



The \ 



establishing his relationship to the 
world in terms of factors such as 
time and space. 

Aspect of Time 
The aspect of human experience 
which has most concerned Poulet 
is that of time. In his three volume 
work he deals with more than thir- 
ty writers beginning as early as the 



chairman of the Food Con 
is Rico Rotundo. 

Additions to the Student Life 
Committee are Jaia Barrett, Nance 
Coch, Tom Whitson, and Steve 
Myking. 

All Offices Filled 

With the results of the run-off 
elections in, all class offices have 
been filled except those of the 
freshman class, which will he de- 
cided next semester. 

Announced a week ago following 
the regularly scheduled elections 
were: senior class heads Joe Coale, 
president, John McGinnis, vice 
president, and John Roberts, treas- 
urer; junior class officials Rico 
Rotundo, president, Judy Steele, 
secretary, and Barbara Daly treas- 
urer; and sophomores Steve My- 
king. president, and Cissie Martin, 

Cafeteria Warning 
Of general concern to the stu- 
dent body was a subject discussed 
at this meeting which involved the 
condition in which the dining hall 
is left after meals, 

John A. Linville, head dietician, 
warned the Senate members to con- 
vey to students that unless the sit- 
uation in Hodson Hall improves, 
he may close down the cafeteria for 

Cited as an example of the exist- 
ing problem was the chaotic dis- 
array of the Hynson Lounge and 
the cafeteria Homecoming decora- 
tions after la.st weekends festivities. 



Casting for "Cruicible" Roles 
Completed by C ollegePlay ers 



Casting is complete and rehears- 
als have begun on the Washington 
College Players' Production of 



the Drama department, is directing 
The Cruicible. He is seeking to in- 
terpret the play in light of mod- 
ern developments, making compari- 



ng in The Cruicible are some fa- 
niliar faces to the boards of Wil- 
iam Smith Hall, in addition to 
i number of freshmen with previ- 

John Proctor, the man who 
stands up against the perverted 
thinking in Salem, will be played 
by freshman Pete Herbst. The 
role of Elizabeth Proctor will be 
filled by Christine Kent, a veteran 
actress at Washington College. 
The Reverends Sam Paris and 
John Hale will be portrayed by 
Brian Manson and Mike Young, 
respectively. John Merrill will play 
the part of Deputy-Governor Dan- 
Supporting Cast 

The supporting cast for these 
principles numbers about fourteen, 
including Nancy Bleyer, Chcsley 
Stone, Larry Varon, Diana Fiala, 



Brian Kehoe, Nancy Brunncr, and 
Molly Stillman, 

Mr. Maloney stated that re- 
hearsals are going well, and that 
the other aspects of producing the 
play, the technical work, the pub- 
licity, the programs and tickets 
and other related work was pro- 
gressing smoothly. All will be in 
readiness then, when the 10, 11, 
12 of November come. 

New Rehearsal Regimen 

Try-outs were a success, in that 
there were several students to con- 
sider for each role. The rehearsal 
schedule that Mr. Maloney fol- 

ing from the first scheduled per- 
formance, he counts back two 
nights for dress rehearsals, two 
more nights for technical rehears- 
als, and then counts down from 
twenty. It is on the number one 
that the first rehearsal falls. Cast- 
ing for the Players' second produc- 
tion of the semester, Waiting For 
Godot by Samuel Beckett, will 
take place early next week. 

NOTICE ! 

For those interested in the 
Peace Corps, application forms and 
information liave recently been re- 
ceived by the Office of the Dean 
t>f the College. The two remaining 
test dates for the Peace Corps 
exam are November 12 and De- 



"Church On Its Ass" 



Boyd Attacks "Organized Church 



r>*> 



(Co. 



' 2) 



By Thomas Lacher 

"This college generation is a ter- 
ribly religious (reiteration, hut one 
which will have nothing to do with 
the organized church," said the 
Rev. Malcolm Boyd, Episcopal 
"chaplain-at-large". 

Rev. Boyd, author of Are You 
Running With Me, Jesus?, spoke 
before a standing-room-only crowd 
in William Smith Auditorium, 
Monday evening. 

Once an atheist, Rev. Boyd is 
now "communicating to the church 
that it should get off its ass." 

The established church is not 
being heard at all today by the 

Boyd. 

Church Sprinkles Babies 
"It is hierachically present, it 
has buildings in the real estate 
business, it sprinkles babies with 
water and has society weddings. 
And then there is the burial of the 
distinguished dead." 

world. There are dispossessed peo- 
ple, there are joyful people, there 



are unhappy people. I say that the 
church in its fundamental sense is 
dealing with these things, and this 
is the underground church," con- 
tinued Boyd. 

Worship Religion, Not God 

Discussing problems that have 
beset the church, Boyd stated that 
"people art- worshipping religion 
instead of God." He went on to 
say that the new generation will 
not accept this practice. 

Boyd had some sharp words for 
Sunday school programs, telling the 
audience that Sunday schools made 
more atheists than Nikita Khrush- 
chev ever could. 

Church Failure In Walls 

Boyd termed the Watts situa- 
tion as a "revolution, not a riot." 
He said that conditions in Watts 
imprisoned the Negro and kept 
him contained in the ghetto. Boyd 
cited the failure of the church to 
exercise leadership in Watts as one 
of the underlying causes for the 



Jesus?, the Episcopal minister field- 
ed questions from the floor. Asked 
to define the "new morality', Boyd 
replied, "the new morality docs 
away with the double standard 
that has cxisited in sex and calls 
for more honesty in personal lela- 



social issues, Boyd answered that 
the students should get together 
•ith the faculty, administration 



and that the couple would probably 
find more happiness in a large city 
urban atmosphere than in a small 

Another member of the audience 
asked how he could get away with 
his unorthodox procedures. Boyd 
replied that he was a "worker- 
priest" who earns his own living 



side 






>co P le 



normal congregation, 
result, 



not here to offer "a blueprint for 
action," but rather to generate in- 
terest among the students. 

In calling for student action, 
Boyd emphasized that students 
should demand change from the 
established social order, both in the 
church and in the secular com- 
munity. 

"Worker-Priest" 

"I believe that an interracial 
marriage should not be discouraged 









an abortion scene, had played in 
Chestertown. The resulting laugh- 
ter was deafening. He then said 
that this movie and Who Is Afraid 
Of Virginia Wolfe? are the two 
"religious movies of the year" and 
recommended them both. 

The two-and-a-half hour lecture 
ended with a question from a stu- 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



OCTOBER 27, 1966 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



Editor-in-Chief . 
Senior Editor .... 
Managing Edito 



. Mark A. Schulman 

Tom Lacher 

. Jeannctte Shipway 
Judy Thompjon 



College Students Practice 
In Chestertown Laboratory 



News Edii« 

Features Editor -■• J: ind :\ T " w , 

Sports Editors Alan Ray: Jim McGrath 

Photography Editor Ed Lchmann 

Assistant Editor - Dak Heymann 

Editorial Advisor William T. Dippcl 

EDITORIAL STAFF 
News: Jaia Barrett, Karen Johnson, Louis Maslen, Sue Smith 
Features: Steve Amick, Cheslcy Stone 
Sports: Steven Gracff. Nanry Blcyer, Ben Whitman, Dick Jackson and 

Dick Louck 
Photography: Joe Martin, David Ritz, and Peter Belts 
BUSINESS STAFF 

Business Manager Sue Schmidt 

Advertising Manager Nena O'Lear 

Circulation Manager Philip Rousscaux 

Second class privileges paid for at the pott office. Centrevillc, Md. 

Published weekly through tK<- ..<.nhim< v«.m. rv.r-pt during official 

recesses and exam periods, by the students of Washington College in the 

interest of t 

Editor 

Md. Published _.. 

Form 3579 to be sent to Chestcrt.-wn adtl 

Subscription price— $6.00 



by Barbara Miller 
The purpose of the teacher edu- 
cational program is to provide the 
essential professional preparation 
required for admission to public 
secondary school teaching in the 
State of Maryland and, by cxtcn- 



>rk. One student 



■ ukir 



■ skills. This 
th the 



tbc 



weekly 



whether he i 









The i 






the 






year. Educational psychology is 
taken in the junior year. It is a 
presentation of the dynamic pro- 
cess of learning in the modern 
secondary school with the em- 
phasis upon the contribution of re- 
search to the problem of develop- 
ing each individual to his fullest 
potential in the school setting. 



Placed i 

Not all students planning to 
teach ran be placed on the Eastern 
Shore as not all subjects are 



bility and desire to teach. 
Honor Students 
Aiiording to Dr. Huffman, those 
udents who become teachers are 
le more mature students, those 
ho have found a direction for 

ust promise of becoming 



Scho 



Publishing Co., Cei 



student 
Principles of Secondary 
Teaching and a Special 



€J**J 



Open Gym 



yiiie, Md. Methods and Materials 

prior to student teaching The 
part of the semester is spent 
Principles of Education co 
where information and expcri< 
gained in the classroom are 
phed and enlarged upon. 

Laboratory Internship 
The student is thus prepare: 



■igh 



Last week a program was initiated to make Russell Gym- 
ium open to all Washington College men at night. Tentative 
ns have been established to open the gym throughout the 
;k until intramural basketball season. 



ml classes or both. Stu- 
ling is the major pari of 
nion block. This labora- 

of the program lasts for 



Weekly visits are made to the 
student teachers to observe their 
progress. Both Dr. Hoffman and 




This opportunity represents an important student gain on Mr. Foster share tin 
two levels. From a practical viewpoint, the ostensible purpose 
of using the gym is clear. Men ccn take a study break, have a 
chance to work out or to practice for intramural or inter- 
collegiate sports. This certainly is an important opportunity 
in itself. 



this is 
sist the 



evaluated and graded by 
-\ jointly with the co- 

ainly to advise and as- 
tudent teacher for self- 



pie, found that they had to be 
placed outside the area since there 
are no high schools here which of- 
fer Spanish. However, almost half 
of the twenty-two student teachers 
■ orking right 



the 






by 



Air 



knowing exactly what they will be 
doing directly out of college. 

A large percentage of students 
in education arc honor students. 
Most have no trouble getting jobs 
after graduation Also it is these 
teachers who do more for spread- 
ing the name of Washingtoi 



However, symbolically the plans represent an even mc 
important gain— this being the demonstration of favorable si 
dent-administrative relations, ft is the tangible outcome of t 
operation between administration and students. 



Dean Westeidahl, a'jiei'ablr to the idea initially suggested 
by Dean Babb, offered to act as a liaison between Coach Athey 
of the athletic department and the men of the college. Coach 
Athey offered a set of libera! rules and Dean Westerdahl sug- 
gested Student Government Association discussion. The SGA 
offered modification of the original plan and suggested that a 

■ be formed. Several responsible uppercl 
asked to supervise on a rotational basis and plans 
a workabi 



In addition the student must 
make a weekly report to the col- 
lege advisor on his work. This in- 
cludes a brief general summary of 
the activities of the week, report 



barely two weeks of stu- 
:hing, students are finding 
■ rewarding experience It 
led work requiring 
ny hours of preparation for each 









field according to Dr. Hoffman. 
"Many students are now attend- 
ing Washington College because 
they have heard about it from 
n-.ii lung alumni." 



Geese Disturbed 



Spirited Marines Explore 
Hazardous Eastern Shore 



the Riverside Marina 
town, Maryland. Instructor Don 
Chattelier, who leads the co-ed 
group, assigns two pupils to a 
gives a brief lecture on 
the hazards of the Chester River. 
Full of spirit and enthusiasm, 
the merry wa 

three 15-foot aluminum canoi 
brave the unknown. While 



oers are beached on sandbars. 
Two-bit Tour 
Strange things c 
middle of the Chester River early 
in the morning. Last week debris 
from the Port Welcome trip was 
present to the canoers. Canoeing 
class includes a r 
tary of potnts-of-interest along the 
river by the knowledgeable coach. 

the small i 
has rudely awakened sleeping flocks 
of Canadian Geese. Undoubtedly 
the class justifies this action by 
citing the hour which the) 
arise to partake of nature's splen- 




concluded 
c especially foi 
alumni in Hodson Hall featurim 

George Madden, and snid. i.i-.|.. j, 
sored dance in the Chesi 
Armory with the Drifters a 



OCTOBER 27, 1966 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



7 sfefeu Lambda's Win Football Cup; 

THE WASHINGTON elm Tennis, Soccer Scheduled 



SPORTS 

Soccer 

Spotlights 

By Dick Louck 

(Elm soccer columnist Dick Louck is a member of the 
S ho' men Soccer team.) 

The Washington College soccer team finally put every- 
thing together in the right places last Saturday for a stunning 
defeat of Homecoming guest Lycoming College. The players 
seemed to sense victory from the beginning, and determined ef- 
fort and teamwork led to the 6-0 victory, the first for the Sho'- 
men in four outings. 

Coach Athey, early in the week bejore the game, found a 
scoring combination which clicked by moving Dave Isherwood 
to the center forward position and changing back to the five 
man front line, which emphasizes the offense. This alignment 
is only possible with superb wing halfback play, adequately 
supplied by Cliff Hankey and Barry Drew. 

One sour note on an otherwise beautiful afternoon in last 
Saturday's win was the injury to Barry Drew, a knee injury 
which will keep him sidelined for, hopefully, only one week. 
Barry had to leave the game before the Sho'men unloaded on 
the hapless Warriors from Lycoming, and Jay Schwartz took 
over the difficult halfback slot. 

A winning spirit, and a credo, contrary to the old cliche 
that it's not whether you win or lose, but how you played the 
game, helped the Sho'men to victory! This credo, scribbled by 
some amateur bard on the blackboard before the game stated 
simply: "If you don't play to win, then why keep score?" 

The score told the story of Saturday's game. The Sho'men 
dominated the game both offensively and defensively. Dick 
Checket played perhaps the best game of his career, scoring 
two goals and generally playing, as he admits, "better than I 
ever thought I could, I can't understand it." 

The "new look" Sho'men met Western Maryland Mon- 
day, Loyola yesterday, and take on the always tough Mt. St. 
Mary's team Saturday on Kibler Field. Several fans commented 
that the team was finally playing as a team in Saturday's game. 
To come out on the winning side after meeting this week's 
foes will take plenty of teamwork. 

Western Maryland has a potential All-American in goalie 
Coburn, and an offensive threat in their right wing. Loyola 
usually has a good team, and this year should be no exception, 
since they lost only one goal to perennial powerhouse Baltimore 
U. Then there is Mt. St. Mary's. Let me say only that they 
beat Randolph-Macon handily. This same Macon team swamn 
ed the Sho'men 2-0 Help! 



by Paul Fostic 

Lambda Chi Alphan won the 

Intramural Football Fraternity cup 

this past week by bcatiny Kappa 

Alpha 6-0 in the final game of 

Fraternity cup standings are 

only, and do not include games 
played against independent squads. 
In winning the cup, the Lambda's 
defeated Theia Chi, Phi Sigma 
Kappa, and Kappa Alpha. The 
Lambda's overall record was 6-1 
with their only loss coming at the 
hands of the Outcasts, an inde- 

Tough Defense 

In playing the final game against 
Kappa Alpha, the Lambda's en- 
countered an unexpectedly tough 
defense. The first half of the game 
ended in a scoreless tic as the 
Lambda Chi's made numerous long 
gains only to be stopped by a tough 
KA goal line squad. Lambda Chi 
offensive blockers were able to give 
quarterback Harry Webb plenty of 
time to throw the ball but the KA 
pass defenders made a number of 
saves deep in their own territory. 

The second half begain with the 
Lambda Chi offense again making 
long gains until, finally, quarter- 
back Harry Webb threw a 30 yard 
touchdown pass to end John Men* 
dell for the game's only score. De- 
fensively, the Lambda's were able 
to keep the KA's deep in their 
own territoy for most of the game. 
The KA's only scoring threat of 
the game was eliminated when 
Lambda Chi defensive safety. Alan 
Ray, intercepted a pass on the 
Lambda's 20 yard line and ran 
hack to the 50 yard line. 

TENNIS INTRAMURALS 

Coach Ed Elliot has reported 
that a total of thirty-two con- 
testants are presently participat- 



Thc 

ment is sponsored by the Physi- 
cal Education Department as an 
extension of its regular program. 
Competition has been under way 
for about two weeks and is ex- 
November. 



Booters Clash With Mounts 
In Home Contest Saturday 



by Brad Steward 
With the soccer season drawing unleashed 
. rapid close, the Washington 



oal in their first thrc 



College Sho'n 

Mount St. Mary's Saturday on 

Kibler Field. 

Mount St. Mary, fielding an ex- 
tremely strong team this year, will 
face a Sho'men squad which seems 
to have found a late season scoring 

Six Coal Attack 
The Sho'men, after scoring only 



The 

Chestertown Bank 
of Maryland 

SERVING 
Kent and Queen Anne's 




CHESTERTOWN 

DRIVE-IN 107 CROSS ST. 

Phone 778-3181 



lies against Ly- 
coming in last week's Homecoming 
clash. Leading the attack will be 
Dick Checket and Ed Winarit. 
Checket scored two goals in the 
Lycoming game with Winant as- 
sisting on a number of occasions, 
fn the Lycoming game the Sho'- 
men came out on top by a 6-0 
score. The first goal of the contest 
was booted into the net by Check- 
et, who also scored in the third 

After a scoreless second period, 
the Sho'men took advantage of a 
Lycoming let down in the third 
period and, with expert ball hand- 
ling and ball control, netted the 



ball four times in quick succession. 
Scoring in the third period were 
Checket, Winant, Dave Isherwood 
and Joe Nichols. 

With a 5-0 lead going into the 
fourth period, the Washington 
squad still played to score with 
Charlie Skipper booting in the sixth 
point. 

Next Wednesday the Sho'men 
booters will be at home for a con- 
test with Wagner College. Follow- 
ing the Wayner ir.imc the Sho'men 
will be on the road for two games. 

Saturday November 5, Washing- 
ton will play Johns Hopkins on 
the Hopkins field. The Sho'men 
will then wrap up their season with 
a game at Dickinson College, Tues- 
day, November 8. 



pcrilMltini;. 



Mon- 



Weathe] 
day, October 
completion of the first round of 
the single elimination tournament. 
ining after the first 
itention will then cn- 
r into the quarter finals and the 
nners from this portion of com- 
tition will find themselves bat- 
ng for semi-final placement. 
The two "Wimblcdonians" aris- 
g victoriously from semi-final 
itches will meet each other, the 
unci reieivini* .1 trophy given by 
c Physical Education Depart- 
ed. Daily tennis match results 
n be found posted in the en- 



prm-ram is under 









i of Ru; 



I Gym 



INTRAMURAL SOCCER 

Soccer intramurals, under the 
direction of coach Don Chatellier, 
have been scheduled as part of 
the Fall athletic program. There 
are to be four teams, each a rep- 
resentee i.f one of the four class- 



way, the freshman 
matched against the 
squad, and the juni 
pit its footwork against the soph- 
omore team. The resulting win- 
ners of these games will then 
participate in a championship 

Although no team roster is re- 
quired, coach Chatellier has ad- 
vised that each class begin organ- 
izing its team. Anyone, except 
those ' having received a letter 
for Varsity Soccer, is eligible to 
play on the team representing his 
class. With this restriction it is 
hoped that those not able to play 
on a varsity level can still play 
the game in an organized and 
competitive fashion. 

Also, coach Chatellier has in- 
vited each class to consider en- 
n intramural track 




Harriers Defeated 
By Cardinals, 15-30 






mo ' 



Ovt 
the ci 

to defeat at the feet of Catholi 
University's Cardinals by the score 
of 15-30. 

C.U. brought with them 'per- 
haps the finest cross-country team 
the Mason-Dixon Conference has 

Thompson. Thompson, a former 
standout runner for Sho'men Coach 
Don Chatellier, is now an assistant 
coach for Catholic University. 
Thompson further stated that 
"Catholic University is in a class 
of its own, and certainly should 
run away with the championship 

Sho'men Improve 
Jerry Price once again paced 
C.U. and, despite taking a wrong 
turn, posted the second best time 
this course has seen: 22:54. The 
Cardinals also took the next six 
plat 



Despite such 2 



ion for the next two home 

id the championships. Bob 



break up 



Bittenbcnder tried 
C.U.'s first fiv 
unable to and had to settle for an 
8th place finish. Freshman Sam 
Martin and Junior Ben Whitman 
were close behind, placing tenth 
and eleventh respectively. 
Play Mt. St. Mary's 
This Saturday the Sho'men seek 
to improve upon their 3-3 record 
and go into the win column against 
a tough Mount St. Mary's squad. 
Mt. St. Mary's has recovered from 
last year's mediocre season and up- 
set Towson State 26-29 in their 
first meet of the season. It was 
Towson's first loss in 26 dual 

The Mounts will be lead by 
Clarke and Eiscl, both fine run- 
ners, the latter of which placed 
first against the Sho'men in last 
year's race. Washington will close 
its current home stand against 
Johns Hopkir 






>efore going on the road 




For Nice Things in Jewelry and Silver 

Robert L. Forney, Jeweler 



1 booters Joe NithoN (21), Cliff Hankey (43) 
and Ed Winant (44) pursue lose ball as Lycoming gonli 
a save. The Sho'men won, 6-0. 



Cross Street - 
WATCH REPAIRS 



■ Chestertown 

KODAK SERVICE I 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



OCTOBER 27, 1966 



Spirited Weekend 



photos by I.chmann and Martin- 



Boyd Attacks . 




(Continued fro 


m Page 1 ) 


purpose of life. Bt 


yd replied by 




o of the Ten 






the meaning of freedom." Boyd 




it his purpose 


lo offer definite sol 


rtions to prob- 


lems, but rather to 


et the students 



town & country shop 

Exclusive Wear ... for Women who Care 
Downtown Chestertown, Md. 



for themselves. 



Don Kelly 

CHEVROLET-BU1CK, Ine. 
Chestertown, Md. 



FOX'S 
5c - $1.00 Store 

Complete Family 
Outfitters 

THE YARDSTICK, 
Inc. 

For All 
Sewing Needs 



VISIT THE NEW 

Washington College Book Store 

Paperbacks — General Supplies 

Monday - Friday — 8:30-5:00 p.m. 
Saturday — 8:30-12:00 noon 

Telephone 778-2800 — Ext. 253 



Theatre Announcements 




CENTER THEATRE CHURCHILL THEATRE 



In Centreville 



OPEN FRI.-SAT.-SUN.-MON. 

FRI.-SAT. OCT. 28-29 

Big Halloween Double Feature 

"Dr. Terrors' 
House of Horrors" 



In Church Hill 



also 



Night Creatures" 



213 DRIVE-IN 



FRI.-SAT.-SUN. OCT. 28-30 

STRICTLY ADULTS ONLY 

"ALLEY CATS" 



OPEN FRI.-SAT.-SUN. ONLY 

FRI.-SAT.-SUN. OCT. 28-30 

GREGORY PECK 

"Guns of Navarone" 

CHESTER THEATRE 



"Yesterday, Today 
And Tomorrow" 



"FIREBALL BOO" 



"This Property 
Is Condemned" 



CHESTERTOWN 
PHARMACY 



3 



High Street 
Chestertown, Md. 
Phone: 778-2575 



Bonnett's Dept. Store 

Your Every Need in Dress & Casual Clothes 
Levi's — Gant Shirts — Crickctcer — Farah 
Downtown Chestertown, Md. 



TASTEE FREEZE 

MilkShakes 1 

Sodas 

Cones 1 = - 

Sandwiches 

Open Until 12 P.M. Daily 




MARYLAND NATIONAL BANK 

. . . does so much for so many people 




2 OFFICES IN CHESTERTOWN 
Offering All Types of Banking Service 

Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. 




THE WASHINGTON ELM 



VOL. XXXVIII 



Chestertown, Maryland, Thursday, November 3, 2966 




Faculty Defend Prof 
In Pike Controversy 



By Mark Schulman 



of the Washir 
ully 



the 



Th> 



. Col- 
gned a letter pro- 
utrageous personal 
ick" and "polemical crudities." 
Cheap Road to Notoriety" 

the editorial 
he Kent County News of Oc- 



tober 26, 

Pliil,,,,,pl: 



which 



Peter 



MacKown Discusses 
"Off-YearElections " 



;sociate Professor 

and Religion, for ' 

■ to the Baltimore 

iid indicating his 






"The significance of Off-Ye; 
Elections" will be the topic of 
lecture tonight by Mr. Stuart A 



The lecture, at 8 p.m. in Hyn- 
lon Lounge, will initiate this year's 
Evening Lecture Series, presented 
by Washington College faculty 

Framework For Interpretation 

According to Mr. MacKown, the 
purpose of the talk is to provide 
a framework for interpretation of 
off-year elections by discussing i; i - 1 1 - 
era! patterns of these elections. 



"As 
MacKo^ 



the 



Mr. 



id, "many foolish 
being made about 
these elections." 

"Really Mean This" 
"For example, Republicans have 
said that a gain of forty seats in 
the House of Representatives will 
mean a renaissance of the Repub- 
lican party. But would it really 
mean this?" 



Some specific elections will also 
be discussed. These will include 
the November 8 gubernatorial 
bouts of Spiro T. Agncw and 
George P. Mahoncy, in Maryland; 
Ronald Reagan and Pat Brown, 
in California; and Lester Maddox 
in a bid for Georgia's governor- 
ship against Howard Callaway. 
Discussion Period 

A discussion period will follow 
the lecture. 

Mr. MacKown holds a B.A. 
from Clark University, an M.A. 
from the University of Massachu- 
setts, and is currently a doctoral 
candidate at the University of 



Two Malcolm Boyd films will be 
presented at 8 p.m. Monday in the 
dinint; hall. Admission is free and 
open to at). 



iber of Washington Col- 
lege. The letter to the Sun, written 
as Bishop Allen Miller of the local 
Episcopal diocese was bringing 
heresy charges against Bishop 
James Pike, was a defense of the 
integrity of Bishop Pike. 

"A great many people do not 
realize," the Kent County News 
stated, "that such a letter repre- 
sents only the view of the author, 
not his employees," The Newi 
attributed Dr. Tapke's use of his 
title to the fact that "Without 
the title, he'd be a 'nothing'." 
"What a cheap road to notori- 
ety!" the editorial concluded. 
Apology in Order 

The faculty letter, drafted by 
Professors Smith and MacKown 
and signed, among others, by Dr. 
Robert "" 

Rcligio 
Tapke' 



(As the Elm goes to press, it 
has been learned that Chester- 
town's other newspaper, the Ches- 
ter River Press, has just published 
an editorial in defense of Dr. 
Tapke.) 

A Dedicated Christian 

In his original letter to the Sun, 
Dr. Tapke, who spent part of (he 
past summer at the Pacific School 
of Religion in Berkeley, California, 
auditing courses by Bishop Pike 
and others, defended the personal 
and intellectual integrity of the 
controversial bishop. 

"He is the last man the Epis- 
copal Church ought to get rid of,' 



. Tapki 

try twentieth-century Protestant- 
ism for heresy. It is true that Bis- 
hop Pike docs not affirm . 
Virgin Birth, the Resurrection 
and the Trinity at literal truths. 
the majoi 






ades. The 



thii 









Sun letter said. 

brilliance, wit, integrity, and hu 

mihty, he is a dedicated Christiar 

in the finest senses of the term.' 

"To try Bishop Pike for heresy,' 



vholi- point of such 

as Tillich and Bult- 

mann has been to interpret these 

doctrines in a non-literal way." 

Intellectual Backwater 

Professor Tapke suggested to 
Bishop Miller, finally, that he 
could find more constructive things 
to do than prosecute Bishop Pike 
for heresy, noting that such action 
was bound to convey to the general 
public an image of the Eastern 
Shore as a "refuge of intellectual 
backwardness and reaction." 

Musing about the whole con- 



MRA Group Emerges 
Fromlnitia IE lections 



The results of the MRA elec- 
tion held last week were made 
official Monday, October 31, at 

the Studei 



East Hall, Kei 



that 






of accepted usage but from the 
particular relevance of his aca- 
demic qualifications to the subject 
matter of his letter." 

The faculty lettei 
with the 



affrc 



November Target Date 
Set For Caroline House 



attitude of construction supervi: 
Kenneth Butts with regard to t 
completion of Caroline House 
the November 30th target date. 



■ed, thai 



the 



chance", he 
newest three-: 

tory wilt be completed a week he- 
fore the announced deadline. 
Shipment Delays 

Construction on the building 
was held up for three months this 
summer while the contractors wait- 
ed for a manufacturer to ship the 
windows. The installation of the 
windows was completed last week. 

Building plans were delayed an 
additional month while the con- 

of the tile. This job was also re- 
cently completed when the tile was 
laid on all three floors. 
Stages of Rca 



Final Step Approaches 
In less than two weeks, worki 
will begin to lay the floorini 
final step in the operation. 
ly after this, he claims, C 
House should be ready f> 
cupancy. 



Caroline House is mi 
Kent and Queen Ann 
the three floors have ; 



Shoi 



i combined 
capacity of about seventy-five and 
each is equipped with a study 
lounge, typing room, laundry room 

and telephone. 



Professor Clifton; from Middle Hall, John 
Barkdoll who ran unopposed; Gil- 
bert Bliss defeated Bruce Hill in 
the contest for representing the 
first floor of Kent, South; John 
Martin will represent the second 
floor at Kent, North, beating Mil- 
ton Hess. 
"This is an MRA Representatives 

The MRA Council from the first 
floor of Wicomico will be John 
Coniglios and from the second 
floor, Ray Felton, who defeated 
John Hall and Peter White, re- 
spectively. 

Clinton Weimeister and Steve 
Ellyson will represent the first 
floors of Worcester. They beat Jos- 
eph Massey and Steve Varipatis, 
respectively, in the elections. 
Runoffs Held 

The runoffs between candidates 
in Someset Central, floors one and 
two, and the first floor of Kent, 
North, were held yesterday. 

Three positions on the MRA 
Council were not filled, due to a 
lack of petitions submitted from 



House (second floor, South), and 
Somerset Central (third and 
fourth floors). 

A Second Chance 

A second opportunity to file 

petitions to represent those three 

residences and floors was given, 

and on Wednesday, November 2, 



among t 



■ MU, 



decided 
ing v 



■uld be the 






From East Hall: Petei 
and Robert Schnackel; from the 
second floor, South of Kent House: 
A. D. Gilmour, Jr., Ted D. Gold- 
man, and David Goldschcr; and 
from Somerset Central, floors three 
and four: Larry C. Martin and 
John Anderson. Results of this 
election and the runoffs will be 
announced on Monday, November 
7, at the SGA meeting. 

Poet Stuart 
To Lecture 



Houses, 



upi mi.; 



In 



Elm 



month. Supervisor Bulls exphiim 
that an absence of necessary mi. 
plies had resulted in the many d> 
lays: "We have had plenty . 
people to do the work hut no m; 
terial to work with." Thes 



Seventy to Swarm In 



Other 



"finis 



jobs" 



.luplvl 



elude the plaster 

and the installation of the fori 

topped wardrobe units. 

The heating system, Supei 
Butts assured, has already 
tested and was found to he in 
factory condition, Water and 




Dabney 
young poet from Virginia, ' 
from his newly published work, 
The Diving Bell, tomorrow in a 
Louttit-George Memorial Lecture 
at 8:00 p.m. in Hynson Lounge. 

A Phi Beta Kappa graduate of 
Davidson College, Mr. Stuart at- 
tended Harvard University as a 
Woodrow Wilson Scholar and re- 
turning to his native state to teach 



the Collet 






Mary. Currently he is a member 
of the Washington and Lee Uni- 
versity faculty. 

"Poetical Ordering" 
The Diving Bell, available at the 
Washington College Bookstore, is a 
"poetical ordering of the events 
and people of Stuart's past, which 
gives shape and identity to him- 



Two Lindens," earned him the 
Dylan Thomas Award of the Po- 
etry Society of America. 

(Continued on Page 4) 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



NOVEMBER 3, 1966 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



Editor-in-Chief ... 

Senior Editor 

Managing Editor 



Photography Editor 



EDITORIAL STAFF 

News: Jaia Barrett, Karen Johnson. Louis Mastcn, Sue Smith 

Features: Steve Amick, Chcslcy Stone 

Sports: Steven GraetT, Nancy BIcycr, Ben Whitman, Dick Jackson and 

Dick Louck 
Photography: Joe Martin, David Ritz. and Peter Betts 
BUSINESS STAFF 

Business Manager Sue Schmidt 

Advertising Manager Ncna O'Lear 

Circulation Manager Philip Rousseaux 

evillc. Md. 
-ing official 
n College in the 
students, faculty, and alumni. 
1 and advertising offices at Washington College, Chest ertown^ 



Anne's Publishing Co., Ccntrcville, Md. 



Edit 

Md. Published _. 

Form 3579 to be sent to Chestcriown addrc 

Subscription price — $G.O0 per year. 

Letters to the Editor should be type-written. duuWc-s 

They should be plated in Box 2t8 in William Smitli 



£lito»af 



Unfortunate, Indeed 



that Dr. Tapke 
Bishop Pike agi 
with Washingti 
fessor of Philosp 
ing to the News 
people" into th 



hardlv a valid o! 
without excepti 

writing. If, for 
about pollution 
be of relevanrc 
Chemistry? If 
theological cone 



i Tapke and to Wash- 



to object to the fart 
more Sun defending 
e to identify himself 
self 'Associate Pro- 
:>n College." Accord- 
lisled "a great many 
is institution as well 



eld ab 






Professor Tapke 



group that ait 
perfectly propi 



the Chester River, would it not certainly 
d interest that the writer was a Professor of 

why should a matter of philosophical or 
i be any different ? 

trofessional concern with the field of 
itrated by the fart that he teaches both 
sophy and Religion's offerings in relig- 
dvisoi to the William James Forum, a 
philosophy and religion. Thus, it was 
Tapke to include his title in his signa- 



The editorial then states that Professor Tapke has not only 
done the College a disservice, but that "his stated opinions are 
not those of the college nor of any considerable segment of it" 
It is thus ironical, as the faculty letter to the News points out, 
that it is the editors of the News, rather than Dr. Tapke, who 
place themselves in a position of presuming to know and state 
what the college thinks. Obviously the College has not, and as 
an institution, will not, take a position in the Pike 
Dr. Tapke neither slated nor implied any such thing. 

While ostensibly, the purpose of the editorial was to 
eize Dr. Tapke's use of his title, one must wonder if thi 
itself, was enough to incite the "mad-dog temperament" of ti: 
News? (The editorial labeled Dr. Tapke a "nothing 
he was seeking "a cheap 

We think n 
have something to do 
issues raised by Dr. 1 
heresy would l>e to 
heresy." 



Foreign Study Attracts 
Globe-Trotting Students 



in." 1 r. I > 



. Judy Thompson 



i T. Dippel 



irt o( the student to 
else. Although the 

i abroad to study or 
merely a passing 



i if possibilities both at the graduate 
and undergraduate level. The 
East-West Center at the Univer- 
sity of Hawaii is one such possihib 

East-West Center 

The East-West Center is a na- 
tional American educational insti- 
tution established in 1960 by the 
United Stales Government in co- 
operation with the University of 
Hawaii. The major objective of 
the center is to promote mutual 
understanding among the peoples 
of Asia, the Pacific area and the 
United States. 

The center offers several pro- 
grams at the graduate level and 
one at the undergraduate level, a 
"Junior Year in Hawaii." Wash- 
College at present has one 



eluded in thi 

Vacation Opportunities 

The Institute also publishes i 

list of reference bocks to be con 

suited for more* specific informa 

tion on foreign study. A list o 



the world, including information on 
the language used in lectures, as 
well as scholarship opportunity's 
may also be obtained. Students 
interested should write the Insti- 
tute of International Education, 
809 United Nations Plaza, New 
York, N. Y. 10017. 

Many students each year use 
their summer vacation as an op- 
portunity to travel and work in 
Europe. The American Student 
Information Service has a com- 
plete file of many opportunities for 
a variety of jobs. Applications 
for such varied employment as 
hotel resort work, office work, child 
care, construction or farm work 
arc available through the ASIS. 
Three Week "Dig" 

Information on housing facili- 
ties, salaries, traveling expenses, 
,ble. 



Students interested in obtaining the 
ASIS information booklet should 

Student Information Service, 22 
Avenue de la Liberie, Luxembourg 
City, Grand Duchy of Luxem- 
bourg, inclosing $'J.D0 to cover the 
hand- 
il postage. 

archaeology or anthropology might 
want to look into a program spon- 
sored by the Association for Cul- 
tural Exchange. The program in- 
cludes classroom work in cither a 
survey course in archaeology or a 
specialis 



cipale in a "dig" for three weeks. 
Additional information may be ob- 
tained by writing Professor Ian A. 
Lowson, Association for Cultural 
Exchange, 539 West 112th St., 
New York, N. Y. 10025. 

These are only a few of the pos- 
sibilities open to those with the 
desire to (ravel, work and learn in 
foreign countries. Additional in- 
formation on foreign study may be 
obtained in Dean Newlin's office. 



student, Doni 



Blai 



oiled 



; proL-ram. 



and 



All students 2 
an Asian or Pi 
propria te to the 
These include 
Chin, 

guages. Donna Blatt, Washingto 
College's student in Hawaii" is eui 
rently studying Japanese to sur 
plement her study of Far-Ea, 

Grants Available 




the 



»rh« 



.[.th | 



..-,,,, II 



These grants include travel I 
from Hawaii, tuition fees and 
necessary books, housing, food and 
an incidentals allowance, plus 
health insurance. Application forms 
and additional information may 
he obtained by writing the Direc- 
tor of Student Interchange, East- 



other areas of 
world, the Institute of Internati 
al Education publishes a "merr 
andum" of foreign study oppoi 



New Majors Enrich 
Fine Arts Program 



By Barbara Miller 
Completion of the Fin 
tenter, one of the majc 

ects of the Heritage Progra 



itudi n- 



thei 



practice. It is hoped that mu 
will soon be included in the a< 

demir distribution requin mr-iils. 
This would pave the way for 






rith 



rbyi 



The : 



andu: 



infoi 

dent who wishes to study abroad, 
Such things as language profici- 
ency, differences between Ameri- 
can and foreign universities, for- 
eign degree requirements, summer 
study opportunities, scholarships 



of the curri. 
creased var: 



c Major Planned 
11 become a major 

iculum through ai 



The completed Fine Arts ' 



Photo Feature 

Trick Or Treat 



. The 



1 be able v 
;, charcoal 
■ will be a 






gen- 



other plas 

photographic dark 
storage room, library, class- 
exhibition 
nd faculty 




fessor Tapke and Washington Colk-g 



-NOVEMBER 3. 1966 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



PAGE THREE 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 

SPORTS 

Soccer 

Spotlights 



Harriers 
To Earn 



Outrun Loyola 
.500 Win Mark 



By Dick Louck 



The 









' says that Washington College has a 
n, deny it. With five of the starting eleven injured 
t with injuries, this team that beat 
favored Mt. St. Mary's last Saturday is not good — it's great! 
Coach Athey contributed the win to hustle; to that I would like 
to add two other ingredients - heart, and one of the most confus- 
ing and uncoordinated offense's ever presented on Kibler plain. 
The Sho'men obviously outhustled the visiting Mount, but in 
addition, the switching wide-open kick and run offense of the 
Sho'men confused the Mount defense sufficiently to all several 
point-blank shots at the goal. On the other end, Al Perry turned 
in an excellent performance in the Sho' goal. 

The win, only the second for the injury-ridden squad, was a 
welcome and happy ending to an otherwise unhappy week. No 
one likes a tie, but Western Maryland thought that better than 
. a loss as they knotted last Monday's fracas at 2-2 late in the 
■ fourth quarter to send the game into overtime, which also went 
scoreless. 

Last Wednesday the Sho'men found that they had grabbed a 
big green Catholic tiger by the tail in the person of the Loyola 
College team, as they floundered under a 3-0 loss. The Grey- 
hounds (Greyhounds?!) controlled the game very well, and the 
Sho'men suffered a humiliating defeat by the not too likeable 
Hounds. 



ence record at 3-3. 

Sho' Depth 

The Greyhounds' Andy Carter 
easily took first place, but the Sho'- 
men's Bob Bittenbender, Sam Mar- 
tin, and Ben Whitman took the 
next three positions. 

Dave Stokes, Buddy Jastram, 
Dave Cohn, Bill Leonard, and Lem 
Harris took the 7th, 8th, 9th, 10th, 
and 1 1th slots to be within thirty 
seconds of each other and to se- 
cure the victory for Washington 
College. 

Bittcnbender's Best Race 

Last Saturday Bittenbender and 
Martin produced their best races 
of the season running against the 
Mounts. Bittenbender lost to Else! 
by only five seconds and Martin 
showed his mettle by copping 
fourth place. 

In these two races Cohn, Stokes 
and Harris improved their best 
times for the season which, accord- 
ing to Coach Chatellier, "may well 
prove to be the decisive factor in 
the upcoming meets." 

So far Coach Don Chatellier has 
had to depend heavily on his first 
three runners. However, it looks 
as if whatever he gets 




FOUR NEW ENGLANDERS: Cross Country standouts a 
bender, Sam Martin, Ben Whitman and Buddy Jastram. 



Tomorrow the Sho'men will 
travel to Doylestown, Pa., to face 
Delaware Valley and Pennsylvania 
Military College in a tri-mect. This 
is a crucial race because it will de- 
termine whether or not the thin- 
clads will have a winning season. 

Last year the Sho'men lost to 
Delaware Valley 27-30 and were 
thoroughly outclassed by P, M. C. 

Chatellier commented that, "we 
haven't really had a tough meet 
this season in which every member 
of the team was tested at the same 
time, but competing in these two 
dual meets at once should prove 
to be the biggest challenge of the 



be largely due 



thus far.' 
On Tuesday, November 8, the 
the last five fin- Sho'men travel to Carlisle, Pa., to 
meet Susquehanna University and 



s will 



Final Football 
Standings 



Lambda Chi 
Outcasts 
Theta Chi 
KA 

Phi si g 

1000 Clowns 
The Nads 



Saturday's Soccer Bout Ends 
Sho'men's Home Season 



Lambdas Win 
Football Title 



The 1966 intramural football 
championship has been won by 
Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity after 
their 6-0 victory over the Outcasts. 

' The Lambdas had previously won 
the fraternity cup with a regular 
season victory over the Theta Chis. 
To get to the championship 
game and to earn the right to meet 
the Outcasts, the Lambdas de- 
feated Theta Chi hy a 7-6 score. 
Mike Kelly scored the touchdown 
and important extra point, snaring 
passes from Harry Webb on both 
occasions. The Theta score came 

, on a long pass from Carl Ortman 
tojim Chalfont. But the defending 
league champs could not execute 
a successful extra point, and this 
■proved to be the difference. 
Scoring Opportunities 
The Outcasts came close to a 

. score late in the half as quarter- 

\ back Woody Snyder just missed 







Closing the 1966 Washington 
College soccer season will be two 
games, one with Johns Hopkins 
and the other with Dickinson. The 
Hopkins game will be played Sat- 
urday, November 5, at the Hop- 



Nick Sai 
' the 






. On 



kins field and the final 
Dickinson is scheduled for Tu 
day, November 8 on Dickinso 
home turf. 

The Sho'men were defeated \ 
in last week's soccer contest w 



Outcasts goal line ahead of him. 

A poor Lambda kickoff gave the 
Outcasts' goal line ahead of him. 
the second half but they could nut 
capitalize on this break. Tom Whit- 
son made a diving interception of 
a Synder pass to set up the lone 

Lambda quarterback Harry 
Webb hit on passes to Whitson and 
Kelly before throwing a 30 yard 
touchdown pass to John Mendell 



Loyola. The game was played on 
the Washington field and although 
the Washington scorers didn't hit 
the mark, goalie Al Perry played 
a hard game by blocking 18 of 
Loyola's goal attempts. 

In soccer action yesterday after- 
noon the Washington eleven tang- 
led with the soccer squad from 
Wagner. The Sho'men hustled as 
usual, and were aided in their at- 
tack and defense by the cool ball 
handling of Dave Isherwood, Ed 
Winant, Ken Stein, Bob Lehman, 
Joe Nichols, and goalie, Al Perry. 

The Sho'men clashed with 
Mount Saint Mary's last Saturday 



tune of 4-3. 

The first Washington goal was 
collected by Isherwood on an as- 
sist from Lehman in the first per- 
iod, which followed a Mount Saint 
Mary's score by Kevin Curnyn. 
Applying the toe again,. Isherwood 
tallied another goal in the second 
quarter. Following behind Isher- 
wood was Stein who guided the 



lull ll 




wice i 


the 


second 


ner- 










t by Isher- 


wood 








heln 


of Nichols. 










The 


last 


two 


goal 


scorec 


hy 


Moun 


Sai 


t Ma 








by Kevin Curnyr 






onri 


period 


anc 


Dana 


Km 




the 


closing 


min 




the 


game. 




Thu 


far the Wasliinyum s 


ccer 



H0Ugf x 



Chestertown, Md. 
778-0669 



RESTAURANT and BAR 



Dickinson Collej 






The Sho'men lost a cliff-hanger 
Susquehanna last year 26-29 
by Dickinson. 




Best MAC Runners 
Susquehanna has two of the fin- 
est runners in the Middle Atlantic 
Conference in Hatfield and Vol- 
kan. Dickinson's standouts, Smith 
and Evinger, anchor their cross- 
country team. 

Coach Chatellier feels that "the 
Susquehanna meet can go cither 
way, but Dickinson will probably 
be our toughest M.A.C. foe." If 
the Sho'men can split these last 
four meets, they will produce the 
best record Chatty has had here 
in the last eight years. 

Intercollegiate 
Hockey On Tap 
For Sho' Girls 

Sports for women at Washington 
College arc off to a big start this 
year as twenty-five girls play field 
hockey in intramural competition. 

Playoffs, to be held this week, 

will climax the rivalry started when 

the teams were organized during 

ond week of school. The 

;ames will emerge as 



cntecn of the players will 
from their field in front of 

■set dormitory to the Univer- 
Maryland for a Hockey Play 

The girls will compete with 
from sixteen colleges of the 

and area. 




Compliments of 

COLLEGE 
SNACK BAR 

HOURS: 

Monday- Friday 

7:00 a.m. - 11:00 p.nj 

Saturday 
7:00 a.m.- 1:00 p.m. 

Sunday 
5:00 p.m.- 11 :00 p.m. 



Don KeUy 



CHEVROLET-BUICK, Inc. 

Chestertown, Md. 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



NOVEMBER 3, 1966 



Dean Caton Explains Changes 
In College Infirmary System 



The following changes have 
been made in ihe College Hcallh 
Service for Washington College 
students, effective Tuesday, No- 
vember 1, I9B6, according to Dean 
of Women Mary Caton: 

1. The College HcalUi Servii e 
will be localed in the Richmond 
House. 

2. The College Nunc will be 
on duly, Monday through Friday, 
from 9:00 A. M. - 12:00 noon, 
and from 1:00 P. M. to 4:00 P. 
M. During these hours, Monday 
through Friday, all students re- 
quiring medical attention ihould 
use the College Infirmary in the 
Richmond House. 

The college physicia 



Jor* 



OlM/ 



.ill I 






the College Infirmary. Rich- 



mond House, from 1:00 P. M. to 
2:00 P, M. Monday through Fri- 
day. Dr. Otciza is replacing Dr. 
Oskar Gulbrandsen. 

-]. At all f.thcr times when the 
College Nurse is not on duly, stu- 



tanrc in pelting to the hospital, 
such student should be accompain- 

petions. Women students will be 

accompanied by a housemother. 
Men students will be assisted by a 
proctur or a friend. 



ambulance, call immediately Kent 

County Rescue Squad. 778-0660. 

7. Dr. Otciza requests a medi- 



■ U-L'K . 






friends who , 



Poet Stuart To Lecture 

(Continued from Page I ) 



Faculty Defends Professor 

(Continued from Page I) 
troveisy in a recent interview. Dr. 
Tapke observed, "The letter was 
in no sense a personal attack on 
Bishop Miller, but a disagreement 
with his policy of heresy-hunling. 
Many of his own clergy have 
disagreed with him in this as well." 
Ecumenical Arc 
"Nevertheless, I meant the part 
about intellectual backwardness." 
Dr. Tapke went on. "Anyone with 
the slightest awareness of what is 
going on in centers of religious 
thinking nowadays knows that few 
people are interested in fighting 
to the death defending creedal 
niceties of fifteen centuries ago. 
iolulcly old hat." 



"The 



fine jol 



THE YARMOUTH SHOP 




omen's Casual We 
331 High St., Chestcrtown, Md. 



FOX'S 
5c -$1.00 Store 

Complete Family 
Outfitters 



THE YARDSTICK, 
Inc. 

For All 
Sewing Needs 



While in Kiddu.itc school he spent 

a year at the University of Lnuvain 

in Belgium on Fulbright ttrant. Geoi 

lie was recently re-appointed by of M 

the Mayor of Chestertown to a Count 

Ihrcr-ycar term on the Historic contri 

District C.cccn.ission of Chester- ment 



The Loullit-Gcorsc Lerlurt 
which are free and open to t] 
public, were established by M 
Ham Clark Bodcn IV in memo 
of James Louttil. Jr.. Si tin. 



on— the mood of ccunicnicism, of 
healing ancient differences, of ap- 
plying the Gospel in fresh new 
ways to the demands of the pres- 

Incvitable Old Guard 

"Inevitably," said Dr. Tapke. 

"the Episcopal Chord), like the 



le c hanec as long as 
op Pike-, in America. 
e lielitning rod for 




DR\ 



CHESTERTOWN 

DRIVE-IN 107 CROSS ST. 

Phone 778-3181 



The 

Chestertown Bank 

of Maryland 

SERVING 

Kent and Queen Anne's 

Counties 



For Nice Things in Jewelry and Silvei 
Robert L. Forney, Jeweler 



WATCH 111 PAIRS 



belli Ms si R\ It I 



town & country shop 

Exclusive Wear ... for Women who Care 

Downtown Chestertown, Md. 



VISIT THE NEW 

Washington College Book Store 

Paperbacks — General Supplies 

Monday - Friday — 8:30-5:00 p.m. 

Saturday — 8:30-12:00 noon 
Telephone 778-2800 — Ext. 253 



Theatre Announcements 



CENTER THEATRE CHURCHILL THEATRE 



In Centrcrillc 



led by the parents of all 
dents under twenty-one. This 
m ss'ill be sent to the parents by 

College. 
3. The Kent and Queen Anne's 
Hospital Board asks all 



OPEN FRI.-SAT.-SUN.-MON. 

FRI. & SAT.— NOV. 4-5 

DON KNOTTS 

"THE GHOST AND 
MR. CHICKEN" 

SUN. & MON-— NOV. 6-7 

ELIZABETH TAYLOR 

LAURENCE HARVEY 

EDDIE FISHER 

"Butterfield 8" 



213 DRIVE-IN 



FRI.-SAT.-SUN.— NOV. 4-5-6 
The driver of any car with a nun: 
bee 13 in the license number ss'i 
be admitted FREE! 

"Rasputin" 

"Castle of Evil" 

"Blood Beast From 

Outer Space" 



fri.-sat.-sun.— nov. 4-5- 

steve McQueen 

karl madden 

"Nevada Smith" 



CHESTER THEATRE 



WED. & THUS.— NOV. 2-S 

JAYSON ROBARDS, JR. 

BARBARA HARRIS 

"A Thousand Clowns" 

FRI. & SAT.— NOV. 4-5 
DORIS DAY— ROD TAYLOR 

"The Glass Bottom 
Boat" 

ELVIS PRESLEY 

"Viva Las Vegas" 

SUN.-HON.-TUE.— NOV. 6-7-B 

ELIZABETH TAYLOR 

PAUL NEWMAN 

BURL IVES 

"Cat On A Hot 
Tin Roof" 



CHESTERTOWN 
PHARMACY 



» 



Professional Pharmacist 

High Street 
Chestertown, Md. 
Phone: 778-2575 



Bonnett's Dept. Store 

Your Every Need in Dress & Casual Clothes 
Levi's — Gant Shirts — Cricketeer — Farah 
Downtown Chestertown, Md. 



TASTE] fUEIZE 

Milk Shakes 
Sodas 
Cones 
Sandwiches 

Open Until 12 P.M. Daily 




MARYLAND NATIONAL BANK 



does so much for so many people 



2 OFFICES IN CHESTERTOWN 
Offering All Types of Banking Service 

Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. 




Sho'men Play Wagner In 

Soccer Game Saturday 

Page 4 




Chcstertown Picks 

Agncw Before 

State Docs 

Page 3 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



Ckestertoum., Maryland, Thursday, November 10, 1966 



Players Open Season 
With 'The Crucible' 



The Washington Players 
open their fall season tonight i 
Arthur Miller's The Cmciblt 
drama about the devastating i 
sequences of the Salem w 

The play, beginning at 8 p.n 






■ and Sat- 



Willl.l 



i Smith Auditori 



urday nights. 

Familiar Faces 
Directing The Crucible is Mr. 
Timothy Maloney, chairman of the 
Drama department. Mr. Maloney 
said he is seeking to interpret the 
play in light of modern develop- 



er, I, 



n the horrors of the Salem 
■aft trials and the equally 

i the twentieth 



McCullough To Give 
Concert Wednesday 



century. 

Among the students participat- 
ing in The Crucible are some fa 
miliar faces to the boards of Wil- 
liam Smith Hall, in addition tc 
a number of freshmen with previa 
ous acting experience. 
Play Cast 



i Sak-i 




Oscar McCullough 



Psych Club 
Organizes, 
Elects Heads 

Election of officers and the writ- 
ing of the constitution were the 
first orders of business which con- 
cerned the members of the newly 
formed Psychology Club at Wash- 
ington College. 

Senior Frank Bauer was elected 
president of the new organization, 
while Barry Burrell, also a senior, 
will fill the dual role of vice presi- 
dent and treasurer. Junior Kitty 






be . 






Oscar McCullough, well known 
baritone soloist, and Assistant Pro- 
fessor of Music at Hollcns College 
in Virginia, will give a concert at 
the College Wednesday, November 
16, at 8:30 p.m. in William Smith 

Accompanied by Roy Hamlin 
Johnson at the piano, Mr. McCul- 
lough has an extensive song re- 
pertoire and has performed in 

Baldwin Graduate 

After graduation from Baldwin 
Wallace College with a Bachelor 
of Music Degree, Mr. McCullough 
continued his professional training 
at the Eastman School of Music 
of the University of Rochester. He 
graduated in 1952 with a Master 
of Music degree and the Perform- 
er's Certificate. 

Mr. McCullough has since stud- 
ied as a scholarship winner at 
Tanglewood and Oglebay Opera 
Institute. As a Danforth Grant re- 
cipient he studied oratorio and 
lieder interpretatioi 
Royal Conservator; 
Toronto and the 
Summer Academy 
teum in Salzburg, Austria. 
New York Debut 

In 1963, Mr. McCullough pre- 
sented his New York debut recital 
at Carnegie Recital Hall. His re- 
cent engagements have included 
the Berea Bach Festival, Berea, 
Ohio ; the Orpheus Choir of Cleve- 
land, Ohio; the role of Figaro in 
"The Barber of Seville" in Ro- 
chester, New York; and Marcallo 
in "La Bohema" at Schroon Lake, 
New York. 

For the past several years he 

has appeared in the Christmas 

(Continued on Page 5) 



the man who 
the perverted 
vill be played 
by freshman Pete Herbst. The 
role of Elizabeth Proctor will be 
filled by Christine Kent, a veteran 
actress at Washington College. 
The Reverends Sam Parris and 
John Hale will be portrayed by 
Brian Manson and Mike Young, 
respectively. John Merrill will play 
the part of Deputy-Governor Dan- 
forth. 

The supporting 




Bedford J. Groves, Placement Director of Washingto 


n College, held 


a meeting with seniors at 1:30 p.m. today in Willian 


Smith Hall to 


discuss job opportunities and future plans. 





Placement Program 
Outlines Job Outlook 



The 



of pla, 



numbers about fourteen, 
including Nancy Bleycr, Chesley 
Stone, Larry Varon, Diana Fiala, 
Brian Kehoe, Nancy Brunner, and 
Molly StiUman. 

Admission price is $.75 for col- 
lege students, $1.50 for the gen- 
eral public, and $.50 for high 



graduating seniors with employing 
firms and with the federal govern- 
ment was the topic of the Job 
Placement Clinic held this after- 
noon in William Smith Auditor- 
ium for all interested seniors. 

Placement Director Bedford J. 
Groves conducted the session and 
outlined the placement procedure 
practiced by his office, The "re- 



Senate Sessions 
Raise Discussions 



at both the 

of Music in 

International 

it the Mozat- 



By Jaia Barrett 
With the new Student Govern- 
ment Association representatives 
installed in the Senate for the com- 
ing year, last week's meeting of 
the SGA was the occasion for scv- 



Quality Is Questioned 
The Bookstore Committee re- 
ported that at the first meeting 
of this group of faculty, bookstore 
and SGA representatives, the price 



of textbooks, both 



It was suggested that the SGA 
plan on sponsoring a bus for Wash- 
ington College students next Feb- 
ruary to take them to Baltimore 
when the Sho'men basketball team 
plays in the Civic Center. Also 
brought up for discussion was the 
suggestion that the SGA consider 
having buses go to cities such as 
Washington, Philadelphia, or New 
York for the day. 



being sought now which would 
lower these prices. 

This committee also discussed 
the quality of the selection of 
novels offered in the bookstore. 
Senators were asked to get the 









the College Bookstoi 



To Promote Interest 

The object of the Club is "to 
promote an interest in the field 
of psychology and to bring speak- 
ers on campus,'' according to Dr. 
Dwight Kickpatrick, professor of 
psychology. Dr. Kirkpatrick and 
Dr. Randall Grumpelt will act as 
co-advisors of the organization. 

Dr. Kirkpatrick explained that, 
at the present time, only junior 
and senior psychology majors have 

and organization of (he club. But, 
he added, according to the consti- 
tution, which must be approved at 
the meeting tonight, students who 
have taken, or are at the present 
lime, taking, psychology course 
will also be eligible to join. 

Although no definite plans have 
been made, future .olivines of the 



Honor System 




"De Facto" Honor 
Senators were also asked I 
with their 
possibility of i 
the College. I 
the Senate that the Collei 
de facto honor code at present. 

The majority opinion expressed 
in the SGA during this first dis- 
cussion was against the establish- 
ment of a formal honor system. 
This subject will be further dis- 



the 






the opinions of tin? students h;ue 
lieen expressed through votes tak- 

Race Relations Aired 
The lecture given by Malcolm 
Boyd last mntith has inspired two 
issues which were brought before 
the Senate. One was the desire for 
a better selection of both "Negro" 
and "'white" newspapers in the li- 

The second issue concerned the 
Concert Series. It was suggested 



i number of tickets t 



>Ne ( 






the early part of the second se- 
mester, but Mr. Groves warned his 
audience that the field of prospec- 
tive employers should be surveyed 
and examined now. 

Interested In Grads 
Among the specific topics dis- 
cussed were : the procedure of col- 
lege recruiting followed by many 
firms and agencies interested in 
hiring college graduates; how to 



Mr. Groves urged the seniors to 
take advantage of the Placement 
Reference Library, located in the 
Alumni House, which offers many 
sources of job "leads." Free copies 
of the basic directory, the College 
Placement Annual arc also avail- 
able there. 

Native Sons Hired 

The Baltimore Chamber of Com- 
merce will again sponsor its "Op- 
eration Native Son," during which 
approximately 100 prospective em- 
ployers will conduct employment 
interviews with college students 
during the Christmas holidays at 
the Civic Center in Baltimore. 
Similar programs are also being 
launched this year in Bethesda, 
Chevy Chase and Salisbury. 

Referendum 
Made Invalid 

With less than one-third of the 

student body voting, a referendum 

tin rial changes was declared invalid 
by the Student Government Asso- 
ciation, Monday night. 

The SGA constitution requires 
a minimum voting participation of 
two-ihirds of the student body. 
To Try Again 

On Monday SGA will again ac- 
cept ballots for a decision on this 
issue. The voting will continue at 
lunch and at dinner every day 
next week until a sufficient number 
of students have voted. 

The proposals state that "the 
Vice-President of SGA shall serve 
as the Chairman of the Freshman 
Steering Committee rather than as 



Freshman Steering Committee 

It also states that the Freshman 

Steering Committee shall consist of 

(Continued on Page 6) 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



NOVEMBER 10, 1966 



Ambitious Policies Offered 



ire doing, if \ 



Alu 



i I. (.Mil Nalili 



piTI ''III. I'.'-' 



Although 

Alumni supporting the College 
financially is small, about 20 per- 
cent, Washington College led the 
nation (in small, coeducational, 
liberal arts colleges) in terms of 
the total amount given as Alumni 



4E Washington elm By Alumni Director Gates 

Editor-in-Chief ■ M» rIt A - Schulman 

Senior Editor - Tom Lacher 

Managing Edittr _.. - - Jeannette Shipway 

News Editor J ud V Thompson 

Feature. Editor •-•■ ••- fr md £. T ££h 

Sports Editors - Alan Ray; Jim Mc Grain 

Photography Editor - - Ed Lehmann 

Assistant Editor ™ Did. . , Icv J nanj ? 

Editorial Advisor William T. Dippe! 

EDITORIAL STAFF 
News: Jaia Barrett, Karen Johnson, Louis Masten, Sue Smith 
Features: Steve Amick, Chesley Stone 
Sports: Steven Graeff, Nancy Bleycr, Ben Whitman, Dick Jackson and 

Dick Louck 
Photography: Joe Martin. David Kitz, and Peter Betls 
BUSINESS STAFF 

Business Manager Sue Schmidt 

Advertising Manager Nena O'Lear 

Circulation Manager - Philip Rousseaux 

Second class privileges paid for at the post office, Centrevillc, Md. 

Pubbihed weekly ihroiiim tin- ..i.ideiiui v<;,r. except during official 

recesses and exam periods, by the students of Washington College in the 

interest of the students, faculty, and alumni. 

Editorial and advertising offices at Washington Collar. Chestertown, 

Md Published at Queen Anne's Publishing Co.. Centrevillc, Md. 

Form 3579 to be sent to Chestertown address 

Subscription price — $6.00 per year. 

Letters to the Editor should he type-written, double-spaced and signed. 

They should be placed in Box 238 in William Smith Hall. 



By Dick Heymann 

An enthusiastic approach to 
Alumni relations marks the style 
of Douglass Gates, new Director 
of Alumni at Washington College, 
replacing Bedford Groves, who is 
serving as Director of Public Events 
and Director of Student Placement. 

A member of the 1959 graduat- 
ing class of Washington College, 
Mr. Gates has firsthand knowledge 
of some of the inadequacies of the 

Ten Alumni Chapters 
The ten chapter groups of the 
Washington College 



Some of the chapters are more 
active than others, Mr. Gates ob- 
served. Recent projects by the 

floats made for the Homecoming 
Parade, a student appreciation 
luncheon at which students and 
their parents meet with members 
of the faculty and administration, 
and the establishment of a schol- 
arship fund to aid deserving indi- 
viduals from the general locality of 
the Alumni Chapter. 



\hr 



office, 



ed by 
n the 



auorij 



Referendum Vote 

Last Friday's less than one-third turnout for the 
Freshman Steering Committee referendum was dis- 
appointing, but not unpredictable. 

As is the case with issues that do not immediately, 
or for that matter, ever, affect the current voting pub- 
lic, it is natural for students not to care enough about 
the issue to vote either for or against it. 

However, looking at just the substantive issue in- 
volved in the referendum, there is little to be said 
against the idea of a Freshman Steering Committee. 
(As a matter of fact, an overwhelming majority of 
those voting in last Friday's ill-fated referendum voted 
for the Committee.) 

The purpose of the Steering Committee is to give 
the Freshman Class informal leadership for class func- 
tions such as the Homecoming float, stunt night and 
Christmas dinner. In previous years, the Freshman 
class has had no leadership until it elected officers 
second semester. This has hindered first semester plan- 
ning of class events. 

While the issue may be uninspiring, let us not drag 
it out any further. The Elm urges students to vote 
affirmatively Monday, when the Student Government 
Association will once again try to garner the neces- 
sary two-thirds vote. 

Agnew Triumphs 

One astute television commentator election night 
observed, "You know there is something wrong with 
a candidate who has a slogan like 'A Home Is Your 
Castle' and signs it to the tune of 'Bells of Saint 
Mary.' " 

A plurality of Maryland voters seemed to agree 
with this assessment of Gubernatorial candidate 
George Mahoney and decided that they did not want 
to be entombed in a "castle" while the rest of the 
world passes them by. Hence came the election of 
Spiro T. Agnew as governor of Maryland. 

All is not rosy for Mr. Agnew as he takes over the 
governorship, however. He is not a man of immense 
ability, and he will probably find it difficult to face 
the massive problems of Maryland. No doubt com- 
pounding his problems will be a predominantly Dem- 
ocratic state legislature. He will have 
his political skills and learn some new ones. 

Democracy is simply the right to choose be 
alternatives. While neither alternative in the Mary- 
land race was superb, the better man did win. 



of the Alumni 
Chapters, he indicated that the 
groups were to remain under the 
control of the individuals in each 
of the groups. Whatever assistance 
his office is able to provide to help 
the chapters with plans, projects 
and ideas is eagerly given, Mr. 
Gates remarked. 

Five Big Aims 
The new Director has five ob- 
jectives which he keeps in mind 
while working with and for the 
Alumni Chapter groups: 1 ) To 
keep the Alumni informed of Col- 
lege developments; 2) To improve 
the organization within the Alumni 
Chapter groups; 3) To encourage 
Alumni to keep in touch with the 
Alumni Office, informing them of 
the latest personal news and 
achievements: 4) To promote the 
"selling" of the College by Alumni 
to prospective students; 5) To 
stimulate the amount and pcrcent- 
1 support of the Col- 




do i 



Mr. Gates is planning t< 
great deal of travelling, t 
out and meet the Alumni," 
feet, to "sell" the Alumni f 



do more for the College. "There 
is an obligation on this (the Alum- 
ni) office to tell the Alumni what 



Letters to the Editor 

To The Editor: Freshman Class will noi 

In the recent referendum vote function as an active o 

, u , . .• i . f „ We hope that the enl 

concerning the establishment of a h ^ JJ, mm- .,_ 

Freshman Steering Committee, tin- 



port of the i 
: ef- 16). How. 



ningly 

. (i. 



183 i 






tstituted since the 
required two-thirds of the student 
body did not accept the responsi- 
bility of voicing their opinion. 
Without this committee, the 



UMCEF INSPIRES SIGS 




upcoming vote. 

Signed: 
Freshman Senators 

Dean Skelos 

Cindy Stafford 

Barbara Osborn 

Karen Hayes 

Colleen Spivcy 

To the Editor: 

Certainly this year'< Homer 
ing Weekend was on 
successful in the Colleg 
Many people and orga 

such as the Student Gov 

"trsity Club, and 








done. The Ahim- 




nsored 




i Hall e 


pecially 




nfortuna 






but the 








ts absence. If 


ations a 


■c to be 


tressed, 




should 


>e, why 


faculty 


help 





Phi Sigma Kappa members entertain children from Emanuel Episcopal 
Church. Fraternity members chaperoned approximately twenty-five chil- 
dren on a "trick or treat for UNICEF." President Dick Checket said 
the children collected over $50.00 in their UNICEF campaign. The 
children, most of them aged 6-12, were treated to ice cream and cake 






i Dick, the Phi Sigs phi 



! entertained by the boys and 



, havi 







Statement 

To the Editor: 

Students have always amused 
me. I find that through the cen- 



Washington College to be 

of contact. I will pass 

■u unnoticed: perhaps 1 

assume the identity of a 

nd. No, how 

reminded that 



i. But I digress. Let 
on Washington Coi- 
led on Page 5) 



NOVEMBER 10, 1966 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



PAGE THREE 



Chestertown Picks Agnew 
In Supermarket Election 



By Thomas Lather 

Republii an gubernatorial candi- 
date Spiro T. Agnew captured 45.!) 
percent of the votes in a Washing- 
ton College election poll held last 
Friday in Chestertown. 

George P. Mahoncy, the Demo- 



pla- 



villi 



Of ■ 



The 



■ undecided. 

Straw Vote 
he straw vote was conducted 
he A&P supermarket between 
L.m. and 6 p.m., Friday. No- 



vember 4. Mr. Stuart MacKown, 
Instructor of Political Science, or- 
ganized the poll and was assisted 
by his department majors. 

Mac Kown commented that the 
poll was the only one, to his know- 
ledge, conducted on the Eastern 
Shore. Besides the choices for gov- 
ernor, the ballot included prefer- 
ences for Maryland's first Congres- 
sional district. 

Incumbent Morton Wins 

Incumbent Rogers C. B. Mor- 
ion, a Republican, was the lead- 
ing vote-getter with 405 votes or 
66.7 percent of the total. Demo- 
cratic candidate Harry Byrd cap- 



Mort 







Board of Visitors and Governors 
of the College. 

Results of the poll were separ- 
ated into white and Negro returns. 
Overall, 446 ballots or 73.4 per- 
cent were cast by whites and 162 
votes or 26.6 percent of the poll 
were marked by Negroes. 

Negro Mahoncy Vote 

Agnew received 46.4 percent of 
the white votes and 44.4 percent 
of the Negro ballots. Mahoney 
garnered 37.9 percent from white 
voters and 25.4 percent from Ne- 

MacKown explained that 
straight party voting and ignorance 
of the issues resulted in Mahoney's 
surprise showing from the Negro 



sition to proposed open-homing 
;i«lation. 

Pressman Runs Third 
Pressman gathered 9.5 percent 
and only 4.7 
Negroes were 



of the Ni 
percent of the whit 
twice as undecided 



The greatest differences of opin- 
ion between white and Negro vot- 
ers were present in the Congress- 
ional race. Morton won 66.7 per- 
cent of the overall balloting, 72 
percent coming from white voters 
and 51.9 percent from Negroes. 
Byrd's difference was neglible, 12.3 
percent Negro and 11.9 percent 
white with an overall total of 12.0 



School Grades 
Not Correlated 
With Success 



■iBhl 



The Peace Corps 
isn't looking 
for Superman. 



Just little old you. 




The Peace Corps. ^ 
Washington, D. C. 20525 /V 

D Please send me information A^ 
□ Please send me an application J^A 

Name 


^^& 


Address 


Citv 


State Zip Code 



of the electorate 



WASHINGTON (CPS) — 
There seems to be no direct re- 
lationship between high grades in 
college and professional success in 
later life, two recent studies in- 

Dr. Eli Gin/berg, a New York 
researcher, studied a group of Co- 
lumbia University graduate stu- 
dents who had won fellowships to 
the school between 1944 and 1950. 



of "Why Children Fail," ob- 
es that current school methods 
roy love of learning by en- 
students to work for 

petty rewards — names on honor 
rolls, gold stars, for the "ignoble 
satisfaction of feeling they are bet- 



asked to participate in the poll one 
elderly lady replied she couldn't 
because Crumpton was her polling 
place. 

Student Polls Vote 
Another woman told an energe- 
tic College student that she would 
vote for him in the election. One 
vociferous lady told the group that 
if Mahoney won she would leave 



College Heights Sub Shop 

Hours: 1 1 a.m. to 1 1 p.m. — Monday through Saturday 
SPECIALIZING IN: 

Pizzas — Spaghetti — Subs — Steaks 

Call Ahead For Fast Service 
Phone 778-2671 



For Fun and Games 






find 



how successful the 342 students 
had become 14 years after they 
completed their fellowships. 
Grades No Guide 
The findings showed students 
who had graduated from college 
with honors, who had won schol- 
astic medals or who had been elect- 
ed to Phi Beta Kappa were more 
likely to be in the "lower profes- 
sional performance levels" than 
the students who had not distin- 
guished themselves while in col- 



Students Commit Genocide 



A dispairing Pct» 
surrendered Israel to the Germans 

Frank Phillips, sitting in hi 
Kent House Command Center, jus 
destroyed the world! 

Nightmare? No! It' 












,<.th<-i 



of 



campus — war games. 

Hardy Band 

The Washington College chap- 
ter of Kriegspielers Internationa! 
was formed this semester by a 
small, but hardy band of colle- 



etnamese situation and thus better 
understand our efforts there." 

Nuclear War is a game popular 
with Washington students. By 
playing various "warhead", "roc- 
ket", and "population" cards, ama- 
teur politicians try to gain control 
of the world through actual power 
techniques or alliances. The end 
of the game is reached when no 
one is left alive or one country 



Two other games now in the 
designing stage are Double Think 
which is a Central- Intel I ig<*ncr- 
Agency-type spy game, and Su- 
premacy, a war game involving 
a fictional continent with each 
player commanding a country. 

Several of the war games, in- 
cludirig Nuclear War, are sold in 
the College bookstore. The intent 
participants buy additional equip- 
World 



War 1 1 helmets, guns, and fa- 
tigues to complement their games. 

Field Marshall 

Field Marshall Charlie Skipper 

and his cohorts usually play war 

games in the lounges of Kent 

:he de- 



House, but will i 
mand « 



members and additional 






Doctor Shocked 

This finding startled the leader 
of the research team, Dr. Phillip 
B. Price. He called it a "shocking 
finding to a medical educator like 
myself who has spent his profes- 
sional life selecting applicants for 
admission to medical school." 

He added that the study caused 
him to question the adequacy of 
grades, not only in selecting those 
who should he admitted to medical 



against man kin 



npus branch nu 



Currently the c 

recruited daily. 

Strengthen Sentiment 

The original war game, V 

nam, was invented by Rick Laq 

and Phil Orbanes, two college s 

dents who attend Swarthmore e 



lively. 



n.l-nf: 



ut also i: 
prioress. 



one affirms that the over-emphasis 
on grades, which begins when a 
studeni is in junior high school and 
continues throughout his academii 



After the first game 
the two young inventors sent 
copy of Vietnam to Presidi 
Johnson. Johnson replied that h> 
liked the game and wished tin 
success with it. One local John 
son critic has interpreted this repli 

sentiment in the country. 
Nuclear War 
Orbanes, who is Chair 
Ciamesik-nte Corporation, said the 
purpose of Vietnam is "to give 
the average American the oppor- 
tunity to visually recreate the Vi- 




THE WASHINGTON ELM 



OCTOBER 21, 1966 



:-i 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 

SPORTS 



Soccer 



Spotlights 



By Dick Louck 

Coach AiIut, el the soccer team, labeled iliis as a building 
year for his young squad. With three panics left to be played 
— two of those rescheduled because of previous had weather— 
this year's team could, at best, have only a mediocre 4-5-1 
. record. 

Injuries, inexperience and inclement weather were the 
main factors in this year's poor showing. Yet, with a poor 
record and no chance for any kind of championship this year. 
Coach Athey remains in good spirits. Mr has good reason for 
optimism. 

The entire offensive line will return next year, barring 
unforseen difficulties, or in a word — academics. Goalie Perry 
will return with a solid defense in front of him which has had 
a year's experience. Halfback returnees Jay Schwartz, Ford 
Schumann, Bob Lehman and odiers will also help. 

As a matter of fact. Coach Athey will have practically 
the same team next year as he did this year. Where then, will 
come the improvement? Here, experience is the key word. 
But another important factor must be considered. 

Sho'men opponents in league play will in many cases be 
hit harder than Washington College. Hopkin's spark plug 
fireplug?) Pablo Drobny will graduate, as will Western Mary- 
land's Cnhurn and others on that team. Mt. St. Mary's will 
lose both of their star wings. Delaware, Loyola, and Randolph 
Macon will lose key players through graduation. 

I don't want in sound too optimistic at this time, primar- 
ily because of the always teuiLing spectre of the academic 
axe rutting away some key players from next year's Sho' 
squad, but on the surface, Coach Athey must be looking for- 
ward to renewed success by future soccer squads. For the 
present, this year's squad must now try to salvage what they 
can from an otherwise dismal season by winning these last 




Mark Schulman (above) demonstrates the form that | 
finals of the annual intramural tennis tournament, 
several players competing for the winner's cup. 
tourney play at their own convenience and thus 
expected to continue for a few weeks. 



For Nice Things in Jewelry and Silver 

Robert L. Forney, Jeweler 



rVATCH REPAIRS 



■ Chestertown 

KODAK SERVICE 



Don Kelly 

CHEVROLET-BUICK, Inc. 
Cheatertown, Mr] 




CHESTERTOWN 

DRIVE-IN 107 CROSS ST. 

Phone 778-3181 




Here Friday 



Washington Soccer Squad 
Reschedules Wagner College 



The Washington College soccer 
team will play Wagner College 
Saturday on Kibler Field in a 
contest that was rained out earlier 
in the season. 

Wagner, traditionally a tough 
team for the Sho'men, will have 
added incentive fo: tomorrow's 
game in that the Sho'men defeated 
Wagner last year by a score of 2-1. 

Winant Returns 

The Sho'men should be in good 
shape physically for the Wagner 
game due to the expected return 
of Ed Winant to the line-up. Win- 
ant suffered an injury in the West- 
Maryland game and has been 



ing minutes of the first quarter. 
Early in the second quarter, Pablo 

Drodney netted the next Hopkins 
goal with the aid of Kit Batten- 



Nichols was chalked up 
through the second perioc 
help of Bob Lehman. At 
the score stood at 2-1. 
the Washington squad pi; 
in the third quarter, the 
eleven saw daylight, at 
kicked in two unassisted 



halfway 
with the 
the half, 
Although 
lyed hard 
Hopkins 
id Pablo 
goals in 



Then Lose Two 



unable 



play 









In soccer action this past Sat- 
urday, the Sho'men were handed 
by Johns Hopkins, the fourth de- 
feat in seven games. The 4-1 match 
found Joe Nichols scoring the only 
Washington goal and Pablo Drod- 



Sho' Harriers Score 
Win Over Hopkins 



The Washington College cro 
country team defeated Johns Ho] 
22-37, for the first time i 



for the first fiftet 



12: 



.nopoliz 



the 






eek ago lastTuesday. though, upon the teams which plar 
compete. "So far," Chatelliei 

'Gallaudet, Mr. St. Mary's 



umns with three of the four Hap- 
Hopkins' Kit Battenfield scored 

Booters Tie 
Class League 

intramural soccer league will have 
played every' ether class soccer 
squad twice by the end of the in- 
ter-class competition. Although 
more games are to be played, 
league standings at the present 
': for first place; 



Three days later the Sho' 
defeat at the hands of Delaware 

Valley College and Penn Military Loyola. Hopkins. Towson and 
College by the respective scores of se ives will compct 
24-35 and 15-47. The harriers ov- 
er-all record now stands at 4-6. 

Against Hopkins, the Sho'men 
led by a commanding margin 
throughout the race. Cliff Cyr of 
Hopkins took first place. Bob Bit- 
tenbender and Sam Martin paced 
the thinclads throughout the race 
and were joined by 



finis 



tie for second place. 
Top Positions 
Lem Harris produced his 



effort ,.f th- 






ixth. 






gam 



On Monday, October 31, the 
seniors defeated the freshman team 
by a score of 2-0. A score in the 
first quarter by Sonny Wonderlick 
set the seniors ahead by one. 

The freshmen were able to hold 
the seniors until the third quar- 
ter, but then Alan Ray broke the 
defense, and headed the ball in for 

The following day. junior's Dick 
Jackson and Peter Rosen scored 
and led the junior class squad to 
a 2-0 victory over the sophomore 



He was closely followed by Dave 
Stokes, Buddy Jastrum, Dave Cohn 
and Bill Leonard, who filled in 
the ninth, tenth, and eleventh 
slots, respectively, as the Sho'men 
put their first seven men in the 
top ten positions. 

The following Friday, the har- 
riers faced Delaware Valley and 
Pennsylvania Military Academy 
and cold weather. The results were 
disastrous as the Sho'men lost two 
meets and any remaining chance 
they might have had for a winning 




Sho 






Coach Donald Chatellier pauses 
for a moment as he prepares his 
cross country squad for the Mason- 
Dixon Championship, Nov. 19. 



Harry Webb tallied : 



game despite heavy offensive drives 
by both teams. 

In the fourth game, the fresh- 
men defeated the juniors by a 
score of 4-1. Freshmen Woody 
Ayres. Sam Martin, Clifton Wei- 
meister, and John Franco each 

ored against the junior defense. 



For the 



, I'-!,, R„ 






It was simply a case of being 
overpowered by their Middle At- 
lantic Conference foci. Ben Whit- 
man, Bob Bittenbender, and Sam 
Martin grabbed the 3rd, 4th, and 
5th positions against Delaware 
Valley and the 7th, 8th, and 9th 
places against P.M.C. Lem Harris 
and Dave Cohn were the 4th and 
5th men to finish for Washington. 

On Saturday the Sho'men will 
travel to Gallaudet for the Loyola 
Invitational. Last year Bob Bitten- 
bender earned a 7th place medal 
and this year Coach Don Chatel- 
lier feels that his first "three boys 



THE YARMOUTH SHOP 




NOVEMBER 10, 1966 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



A Ballet Kevieui . y-v -m- y — — 

Romeo and juiietj Urug Usage Reported 

Widespread In USA 



' By Donald Dolce ■ 



The entire concept of reducing 

to one's aesthetic appeal. For in 
reducing it, the ballet loses its vi- 
brancy and vitality that are so 
prevalent during a live perform- 
ance. Such was the fate of the film- 
ed ballet Romeo and Juliet, per- 
formed by the Royal Ballet Com- 
pany, with score by Serge Proko- 

Thc ballet is currently being 
shown around the country. 
Wider Audience 

A similar experience could be 
seen with the television production 
of Arthur Miller's Death of a 
Salesman last season. The motive 
behind this process — to bring the 
fine arts to a wider audience (and 
to record it for posterity) — is 
noble, althought it is impossible 
to appreciate the ballet fully as a 

With this in mind, the produc- 
tion of Romeo and Juliet is one of 
particular interest. The box office 
"sell appeal" is obviously Rudolf 
Nureyev. Yet those who expect 
to see his magnificent leaps will 
be disappointed because they do 
not exist here. What will be found, 
however, is one of Nureyev's most 
powerful performances, and one 
which enhances his image as the 
danseur noble of the world. His 
graceful portrayal of Romeo is a 
resplendent effort. 

Dame Fonteyn Absorbing 

Dame Margot Fonteyn presents 
an absorbing yet restrictive Juliet. 
At forty-six, she is hardly able t 



fourt 



r-.kl 






,nd foolhardy 
act indeed, my friends. Without 
astrology, what would have become 
of such men as Zoroaster, Anaxa- 
goras, Virgil, Tycho Brahe, John 
Milton and countless others whose 
lives make a history of the world? 
Whoever is responsible for Zolar's 
removal can count on much hoot- 



Statement 



i CIRCULATION 



Romeo who stays in one's mind af- 
ter the performance. 

The supporting actors are also 
excellent. David Blair as Mercutio 
and Desmond Doyle as Tybalt are 
masterful, especially in their duel 

Difficult To Match 
The production has a grandeur 
which is difficult to match. The 
beautiful costumes and sets are not 
generally unecessarily gaudy, but, 
at times, they tend to take one's 
attention from the dancers. This 
is especially true in the ball scene 
at the Capulet's house. One defin- 
ite fault is the quality of the film. for other than 
It frequently went out of focus and at least once; 



NEW YORK — Drug usa S e 
among American teen-agers may 
not be as widespread as some fear, 
but it is not confined to the slums, 
or to a miniscule beatnik fringe. 

According to a report in the 
September issue of Seventeen Mag- 
azine, based on 1,100 responses to 
a survey sent by the publication to 



ycd (close to one 

8) have used drugs 

dical purposes 



the technicolor \ 
than satisfactory 

The overall effect of "B 
and Juliet" is a credible one, 
cipally due to the performan 
the Royal Ballet Company 
Kenneth MacMillan's chon 
phy. But rising above the 
production is the duo that en 
es the entire audience with t 
alleled artistic achievement— 
yev and Fonteyn. 



it of 10 of these experi- 

• are still using drugs; 
an eight out of 10 of the 
ers smoke marijuana . . . 
n a third swallow pep 
almost a third take LSD 
nost are involved with 
i a single drug; 
iris have little difficulty 
ig drugs through illicit 



■eful analysis of the 



1 from the Ch,Tl<lr,,n. 



whatever, 
the 



girl. The camera closeups are mer- 
ciless despite George ClafTs skill- 
ful make up. Her performance is 
technically faultless, although one 
could almost hear her limbs creak 
at any moment. Also, despite the 
fact that this ballet is written es- 
pecially for Juliet, it is Nureyev's 

Campus Forum 

( Continued from Page 2) 
lege or 185 years of tradition un- 
impeded by progress. 

Your literary magazine was a 
good idea. I liked the green cover 
on the spring edition. Don't you 
think it would be better to have a 
hard-bound edition next time? A 
hard-bound cover would give the 
appearance of a book, you see. And 
who is Richard Rickert? I can find 

Certain other things have come 
to my attention, among them the 
current search for a new dean. 
Don't be disheartened. It takes 
years. Allow me to prophesy that Baroque 
the passing of the current admin- — 
istration will be regrettable. 

I can contain myself no longer 
concerning the disgraceful state of 



when he arri 
I assure you, and there 
flies on Merlin at that ti 
I was well pleased t< 

these brotherhoods, or 
are almost all togethe 
spot. May I look forward 
establishment of a Mini-Pandemon- 
ium on that hill, men? I begin to 
tire of this sisterhood business late- 
ly, and frankly the hearths are 
most certainly not what they used 
to be, I intend no offense ladies, 
Please pardon a coarse jest. 

Now I must set about creating 
a clever disguise. You will all be 
reached in time. Meanwhile, it is 
hoped that my words have been 
suitable for doctrine and reproof. 
As for these professors, don't take 
any notice of them. SELAH. 

Mekratrig '68 

Concert Set 

(Continued from Page 1) 
candlelight service in Williams- 
burg, Virginia. In addition, he has 
appeared in recitals at several col- 
leges throughout the country, the 
Phillips Gallery in Washington, D. 
C, and Carnegie Recital Hall in 
New York. 

While teaching at Hollins Col- 
lege, Mr. McCullough has been 
experiencing a n ever-increasing 



orld shows that: 



Among girls 
drugs, half use 
(pep pills); 



almost half, mari- 
i five, LSD. About 
one in 10 sniffed glue or swallow- 
ed barbiturates. Three-fourths of 
the girls who have iried drugs did 
so between the ages of 15 and 17, 
but 18.0% were 14 or younger. 
.... Almost half the girls in the 



ave had , 
villi drug 



Most 
other te, 



least indiu 
+7.0% km 
girl who uses druns. 
e they believe is usi 






■ /„„. „i„„ 






,„i 



re highly curious about drugs. 
5.0% have discussed the subject 
ith friends, in school, with their 
irents, or in church. 

What They Take 
Although most teens from aver- 
age homes have enough km 



of I 



of it ("No 



kid in lu's right n 
says one college freshman), Seven- 
do not real- 
flirting with narcotics 
vhen they seek a drug high from 
.-proscription cough 









licdei 



of the 



Fewer thai 



of the 
who had tried drugs 



Ml-I.i'. 



study 



and 



Compliments of 

COLLEGE 
SNACK BAR 

HOURS: 

Monday-Friday 

7:00 a.m. - 11:00 p.iu 

Saturday 
7:00 a.m.- 1:00 p.m. 

Sunday 
5:00 p.m.-ll:00 p.m. 



shows pep pills (amphe 
are widely used by teens who un- 
derestimate their dangers. Some 
college stiukriLs take them at exam 
time to keep awake for all-night 
studying and some mistakenly be- 
lieve dexedrine (a full-fledged 
.Lmphi-Liiiuuc) is free from hazard. 
One student, who had four finals 
in three days, took "dex" to help 
her stay awake to study, a friend 
reports. The result: "She thought 
she wrote a brilliant economics 
exam . . , found out later that she 



had ju. 
— 'I 



wled a single 






n a sugar plui 

the blue book." 

girls who find it difficult 
:t a party take pep pills to 



town & country shop 

Exclusive Wear . . . for Women who Care 



Cheslcrtown, Md. 



VISIT THE NEW 

Washington College Book Store 

Paperbacks — Geneial Supplies 

Monday - Friday — 8:30-5:00 p.m. 
Saturday — 8:30-12:00 noon 

Telephone 778-2800 — Ext. 253 



get an exhilarating sense of hectic 
involvement, the article reveals. 
Others pop a few into their mouths 
before a date. One of these teens 
reported a "frightening reaction" 
— her mouth and neck became 
locked in a spasm, causing her to 
same girl tried 
date and later 
a thing that 



be hospitalized. The 



happened all C 
cousin of the pep pills — a caf- 
feine drug sold without prescrip- 
tion — is also popular with college 
students. 

Why They Take It 

A 17-year-old Virginian smokes 

marijuana ( "blows pot" ) because 

"I enjoy it and don't feel it's 

wrong," a college freshman he- 



i haw 






ir-old 



"like young r 

in danger of moving on to tin 
bigger bang of LSD and othct 
drugs which alter the conscious- 
ness. These hallucinogens have a 
sharp fascination for teen-agers. 
pariirularly those looking for ;i 
gimmick t<> self-understanding. 

Alice Lake, who wrote the Sev- 
enteen artiele, and who interview- 



ed teen-agers from all walks of life 
to supplement the survey, conclud- 
es: "The world of drugs contains 
every clement appealing to youth's 
conforming nonconformity," A col- 
lege freshman told her, "Taking 
drugs is the cool thing to do . . . 
It's in." Pressure from the crowd 
is another factor inducing teen- 
agers to try drugs. ("I couldn't 
say no, not be part of the group," 
explained a 15-year-old from Il- 
linois.) In some schools, drug us- 
ers form an exclusive clique ("It's 
something to do at a party and 
then brag about."). 

Other factors: the fun of hor- 
rifying parents, the secrecy, the 
danger, the new '"in" language — 
"joint" is slang for a marijuana 
cigarette, a "nickel bag" is five 
dollars worth of marijuana tobac- 
co, an "acid-head" takes "a trip" 
and a "pot-head turns on," 

Most of the teens who tried 
drugs fall into the category of 
"fun users" and most arc fairly 
casual about them, "My purpose 
in life is to experience as much 
pleasure and the least amount of 
pain as possible," said a 16-year- 
old. 



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Of The 
Engageables 



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gem of fine color and precise modern cut. The 
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your Keepsake Jeweler's store. Find him in the 
yellow pages under "Jewelers." 




Keepsake * 




HOW TO PLAN YOUR ENGAGEMENT AND WEDDING 

Please send new 20-page booklet, "How To Plan Your Eogc-iement 
ddino" and new 12-page full color folder, both for only 25c. 
AI;o, send special offer ol beautiful 44-page Bride's Boole. 



! KEEPSAKE DIAMOND RINGS, BOX 90, SYRACUSE, NEW YORK 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



NOVEMBER 10, 1966 



2-A Test Scheduled 
November 18 and 19 



For 



■ students this 
s (he 



Nam broadens, and few doubt lhat 
will, an increasing number of 
>rmer students are going to be 
■ting rifles. 

Already the I-A men are in short 
.u|>]ily Seventy thousand men be- 
tween the ages of 2fi and 34 were 
lapped for their physicals at the 
■nd of September. 

Even if calls stay at their pres- 
ent level, which is ten times the 
draft rate of the winter of 1965. 
those 26 to 34 found qualified 



Slim Pickings 

But the pickings are s 
Hershey expects that o 



thirds of the age 26 to 34 men 
will not pass their physicals. The 
one-and-one-half million college 
students now deferred constitutes 

: large group of men. 

m how 

much further the war escalates, 
1 IitsIkv said in a recent interview. 

Coming into the November elec- 
tions, many of the official predii ■ 
tions on Viet Nam arc optimistic. 
During the last year, however, the 
count of U. S. military person- 
nel has increased from 2,686,000 
to 3,184,000. Defense Department 
tiftirials have addi-d that the build- 
up will continue at that rate un- 
less there is a change in the war. 

Two years ago the I-A man- 
power pool was large, calls were 
reduced, and the Selective Service 



Campus Calendar 



Thurs.. Nov. 10 

Naval Air Rescrver, Snack Bar, 

Washington Forum, faculty din- 
ing room. Hodson Hall, 6 p.m. 

Chorus, Activities Center, 7 p.m. 

French Club, Activities Center, 

8:30 p,m. 

Washington College Players, 

"The Crucible", Wm. Smith, 

8:30 p.m. 
Fri., Nov. II 

Naval Air Reserve, Snack Bar, 

all day. 

"The Crurible", Wm. Smith, 

8:30 p.m. 
Sat., Nov. 12 

Cross Country at Loyola, Invi- 

"The Crucible", Wm, Smith, 
8:30 p.m. 

Kappa Alpha Rebel Dance, 
Rock Hall, 9 p.ui.-l a.m. 

Sun., Nov. 13 

Chestertown Arts League Exhi- 
bit, Hynson Lounge (week of 
Nov. 13-19) 

Film Series "I Vitclloni", Dun- 
ning Lee Hall, 8 p.m. 

Mon., Nov. 14 

"Center Stage" group, Wm. 



Fraternity and Soi 

ings, 9 p.m. 
Tub., Nov. 15 

Chorus, Activities Center, 7 p.m. 

Interiratcrnity Council, Dean of 

Men's office, 7:30 p.m. 

Riding Club, Dunning, 7:30 

p.m. 

"Community Aft airs Leadership 

Seminar, Sen. Harry Hughes, 

lecturer, Dunning Lee. Hall, 

8:00 p.m. 
Wed.. Nov. 16 

Chorus. Activities Center, 7.00 



Referendum Vote Urged 

(Continued from Page 1) 

Freshman representatives from the 
Women's Residence Assoc iai ton, 
and the Student Government Asso- 

Thcse proposals for change 
have been posted for four weeks 
in both William Smith Hall and 
in Hynson Lounge. Cliff Hankey. 
St. A President, has requested lhat 
students read these proposals and 
if there is any confusion, to consult 
their Senator or any Executive 
Officer of SGA. 

Although these changes arc con- 
cerned with the executive onrani- 



was looking for excuses to defer 
students, according to Hershey. 
Now local boards are harder press- 
ed, and they are carefully evalu- 
ating individual performance — 
drafting those who fail to make 
Selective Service grades. 

Part-time students are no longer 
deferred, and many State Boards 
have been requiring students to 
carry a full schedule to be defined 
as "full time." Previously, students 
were often allowed to carry three- 
quarters of a normal year's load 
and were still considered full time. 
Now hoards are asking their 2-S 
registrants to complete one-fourth 
of a four-year program each year. 

While Selective Service policy 
has not considered a student's 
choice of major or field in review- 
ing his defcrrment, Hershey indi- 
cated that this may not always 

The judgment of individuals on 
the local level is often quite inde- 
pendent, he said, and "if the need 
gets tighter ... the public under- 
stands much better what you do 
with an engineer than with a lib- 
Students who have taken a year 
out of school, for any reason, have 
had trouble getting their defer- 
ments back since last fall. Class 
rankines became available to the 
local boards this summer, as did 
the results of the College Qualifi- 
cation Test administered in the 

Eighty-one per cent of the al- 
most 800,000 registrants taking the 









passing scores of 70 or better. A 
new series of tests has been sched- 
uled for November 18 and 19. 

Opposition to the draft has been 
exhibited in challenges to the qual- 
ification tests. Several schools have 
held referenda on whether to per- 
mit the test to be held in their 
facilities. 

In one of the latest votes, stu- 
dents and faculty at the Buffalo 
campus of the State University of 
New York swung two to one in 
favor of holding the tests, stressing 
; of having the op- 



i Frei 



to the' SGA 



HtiQfiP 
HOMSf;* 



Chestertown, Md. 



RESTAURANT and BAR 



eration on c 






Classified Ads 




Wanted: 


Riders to New 


York 


City. Retur 
Wm. Dippt 


i late Sunday. C 
or John Martin 


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expenses. 







The 

Chestertown Bank 

of Maryland 

SERVING 
Kent and Queen Anne's 



Theatre Announcements 



CENTER THEATRE 

Id Ccntreville 

OPEN FRI.-SAT.-SUN.-MON. 

FRI.-SAT.— NOV. 11-12 

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steve McQueen 

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also 
MARLON BRANDO 

"THE CHASE" 



CHURCHILL THEATRE 



FRI.-SAT.SUN.— NOV. 11-13 

WALT DISNEY Present, 

DICK VAN DYKE 

"Lieutenant 
Robinson Crusoe" 



CHESTER THEATRE 



WED.THUS.— NOV. 9-10 

ROBERT MORSE 
JONATHAN WINTERS 

"THE LOVED ONE" 



"What Did You Do 
In The War, Daddy?" 



CHESTERTOWN 
PHARMACY 



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Professional Pharmacist 

High Street 
Chestertown, Md. 
Phone: 778-2575 



Bonnett's Dept. Store 

Your Every Need in Dress & Casual Clothes 

Levi's — Gant Shirts — Cricketeer — Farah 
Downtown Chestertown, Md. 



TASTEE FREEZE 

MilkShakes f 

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Sandwiches 




Open Until 12 P.M. Daily 



FOX'S 
5c -$1.00 Store 

Complete Family 
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THE YARDSTICK, 
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MARYLAND NATIONAL BANK 

. . . does so much for so many people 




2 OFFICES IN CHESTERTOWN 
Offering All Types of Banking Service 

Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. 



"The Crucible" 

Reviewed, 

Page 2 




A Political Profile 

of Lin Piao, 

Page 3 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



VOL. XXXVIII 



Chestertown, Maryland, Thursday, November 17, 1966 



Greek Festivit ies Begin Tomorrow 

Curtain To Rise At 8:30 
For Stunt Night Antics 




Alumni Council Holds 
Annual Senior Dinner 



The Third Annual Senior Ban- 
quet will be held at 7:00 p.m. 
Friday, December 2, in Hodson 
Hall. 

The purpose of the dinner, ac- 
cording to Alumni Director Doug- 
lass Gates, "is to acquaint seniors 
with the Alumni Association — its 
goals and functions." 

Reception Precedes 



■We 



he 



Town Mayor 
Airs Problem 
Of Housing 

The Honorable C. David 
Haacke, Mayer of Chestertown, 
will speak on "The Problem of 
Substandard Housing in Chester- 
town" on Tuesday, November 22 
at 7:30 p.m. in Hynson Lounge. 

Prior to his election as mayor, 
Mr. Haacke attended the Univer- 
sity of Boston where he majored 
in chemistry. After being gradu- 
ated, he worked at the Lehigh 
Chemical Company in Chester- 

1963 Election ' 
He was elected Mayor three 
ago and opened his office 



mentcd, "what the association does 
for the College as well as Col- 
luge's responsibility to the alumni." 

The dinner will be prefaced by 
a 6:15 reception in the Alumni 
House, where members of the Al- 
umni Council will mix with the 
senior students for half an hour. 
Although reception guests will be 
rather "packed" into the Alumni 
House, Director Gates pointed out 
that this is preferable to "rattling 
around Hynson Lounge." 



After-Dir: 






with s 






general housing problem in Ches- 
tertown and consider the prospects 
of building apartment houses. At 
that time the structures of the 
sewer system was unknown by the 
town engineer and when it was 
finally uncovered, the verdict was 
new sewers. Renovation is now in 

This is only one of the projects 
for improvement which Mr. 
Haacke has initiated. Haacke has 
been instrumental in fulfilling the 
needs of Chestertown and feels 
that the College is an integral 



of the 






ELM NOTICE 

Due to the Thanksgiving Recess, 
the Elm will not be published next 
week. The eighth issue of the, 
newspaper will appear on Thurs- 
day, December 8, 1966. The ninth 
issue will be published Thursday, 
December 15 and will be the last 
Elm before Christmas. 



After the served dinner in Hod- 
son Hall, seniors will hear three 
alumni speakers: Dr. Phillip J. 
Wingatc, class of '33, who is a 
DuPont Corporation executive and 
a member of the College's Board 
of Visitors and Governors; Alex- 
ander G. Jones, class of '51, who 
is a Princess Anne County attor- 
ney ; and Mrs. R. Neal Brown 
Owens. 

The invocation will be delivered 
by Rev. David S. Remington, a 
1960 alumni from Baltimore. 
Independent Chapters 

The ten chapter groups of the 
Washington College Alumni Asso- 
ciation, while supported by the 
main Alumni Office, all remain 
under the supervision of the indi- 
viduals in each group. 

Purposes of the Association 
which will be impressed upon stu- 
dents attending the Senior Banquet 
include: keeping the alumni in- 
formed of College developments; 
encouraging alumni to keep in 
touch with the Alumni Office ; and 
stimulating the amount and per- 
centage of financial support to the 



Image-Selling 

Perhaps the most important 
function of the Association to be 
discussed at the dinner is the pro- 
motion of a favorable image of 
Washington College and the "sell- 
ing" of the College by alumni to 
prospective students. 

Washington College has prev- 



The College's first Greek week- 
end will be initiated tomorrow 
night with the annual Stunt Night 
antics in William Smith Audi- 
torium at 8:30. 

Proceeds from the traditional 
event will go to the senior class. 
The program will consist of ten- 
minute skits performed and written 
by members of Greek and inde- 
pendent groups on campus. These 
skits, which have been censored by 
the senior class officers, are puns 

familiar to all. The price of 
admission, according to Class Presi- 
dent Joe Coale, is $.50 a head. 

Championship Race 

Saturday the festivities will con- 
tinue with a dance and the cross- 
country championships. The Ma- 
son-Dixon Conference will hold its 
cross-country championship race 
here at 2:00. Approximately eigh- 
ty runners from eligible schools, in- 
cluding Conference champion 
Catholic University, will compete 
on the four and one-quarter mile 

The Lafayettes from Baltimore 
will provide the music, with leader 
Tommy Carson as the vocalist, for 
a dance at the Armory from 9 p.m. 
to 1 : 00 a.m. Sponsored jointly by 
the Inter-fraternity Council and 
the Panhcllenic Council, admission 
to the dance is $2.50 for Indepen- 
dent couples and $1.50 for Greek 



Sunday Events 
Scheduled for 2:00 Sunda 
ternoon in Russell Gymnasiu 
an alumni basketball game, 
the College's Varsity learn p 
against prominent alumni 
were members of past v; 



Culminating the week-end events 
will be a Panhellenic Council 
Party-Tea in the Student Activities 
Center. Panhellenic President Sue 
Schmidt has stressed the fact that 
an invitation is extended to ail wo- 
men on campus. 

Raffle Raises $ 

Funds for the Greek Week-end 
program of events were raised by a 



raffle sale which was conducted 
last week. The twenty-five cent 
chances were sold by sorority and 
fraternity members and will en- 
title holders of the winning ticket 
numbers to four five-dollar gift cer- 
tificates at Bonnctt's Department 
Store, Colonial Jeweler's, Park 
Cleaner's, and the Tastee Freeze. 
Winners will be announced at Sat- 
urday's dance and must be there to 
claim their prize. 

The purpose of Greek Weekend, 
according to Committee Chairman 
and Inter-Fraternity Council Presi- 
day Jay Schwartz, is to increase 
the role of fraternity and sorority 
activities for the whole campus. 



Moment to Relate 
Man and Science 



"Science and Human Purpose" 
will be the topic of a lecture by 
Dr. Gairdner Moment, Professor 
of Biology at Goucher College, this 
afternoon at 1:30 in William Smith 
Auditorium. 

A graduate of Yale University, 
Dr. Moment is the author of a 
widely used text in college zoology 
and of numerous papers in the 
field of animal growth and regen- 
eration. He also published "Sci- 
ence and the Spiri 



Coodinatcd "Voice" Series 
Dr. Moment was Associate Dir- 
ector of the National Science 
Foundation, and in 1960-61, served 
as program coordinator for the 
Voice of America scries on biol- 
ogy in mid-century America. In 
1963, he was Secretary-General of 
the 16th International Congress of 
Zoology held in Washington. 

Dr. Moment has also been the 
recipient of research grants from 



$1000 From Sears 
Ups College Funds 






titutions, including the 
Philosophical Society, 
:an Cancer Society, the 

can Society of Zoolo- 






by Mary McAvoy 
Washington College received 
$1,000 in an unrestricted grant by 
the Sears-Roebuck Foundation. 



The 






last week by William Tell, local 
representative of the Foundation. 

Altogether, more than 600 col- 
leges and universities from coast 
to coast will receive unrestricted 
Scars Foundation grants totaling 
$1,000,000 this week, under a con- 
tinuing program of aid to privately 
supported colleges and universities. 

Tell said that the purpose of the 
program is to help institutions of 
higher learning meet tl 
needs. The grants are 
to allow the schools to alloc: 
their funds according to th> 
greatest needs. 

In addition to its grants pi 
gram, the foundation during tli 



"Annual gifts from the members 
af the Board of Visitors and 
jovernors are also useful in bridg- 
ng this gap," continued Hynson, 
'however the role of the Alumni is 
iasingly important." 
In other news from the Develop- 
ment Office, the Administration 
announced the appointment of 
boardman William E. Griffith as 
Chairman of the Development 
Committee of the Board. 






Bode To Speak 

Following the Thanksgiving re- 
cess, on Thursday, December I, 
Carl Bode, Professor of English 
at the University of Maryland, will 
speak on "H. L. Mencken." 

Having edited the writings and 
letters of Henry David Thoreau, 
Professor Bode is considered one 
of the great authorities on Ameri- 
can Transcendentalism. He is cur- 
rently preparing what will be the 
definitive study of H. L. Mencken. 



■.ill , 



: than 



$800,000 in a variety of scholar- 
ships and other types of education 
programs, bringing its total expen- 
ditures for higher education pur- 
poses to more than $1,800,000 this 

Capt. F. W. Hynson, Assistant to 
the President, stated that although 
the grant is small, it is of the most 
valuable type. "This gift and gifts 
like it are helpful in bringimj tin- 
gap between the fees paid by the 



students and the actual 
maintaining the college and i 
demic program," he said. 




THE WASHINGTON thU 



NOVEMBER 17, 1966 



Alan Ray; Jim McCralh 

Ed Lchmann 

Dick Heyrnann 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 

Editor-in-CbifJ Marl A Schulmar. 

Senior Editor - - Tom Lachcr 

Managing Editor .'.'. - •• Jeannette Shipway 

Nesvs Editor J ud V Thompson 

Fraturo Editor ~ h'"'^. T ° vm t 

Sport. Editon 

PhotoKrapby Edito 

i T. faippi 
EDITORIAL STAFF 

News: Jaia Barrett, Karen Johnson, Louis Masten, Sue Smith 

Features: Stele Amick, Chcsley Stone 

Sports: Sievcn CraclT. Nancy Bleycr. Ben Whitman, Dick Jackson and 

Dick Louck 
Photography: Joe Marlin, David Rita, and Peter Bells 
BUSINESS STAFF 

Business Manager Suc Schmidt 

Advertising Manager i •••• Nena O'Lear 

Circulation Manager Philip Rousseau* 

Second clan privileges paid lor at the post office. Cer.lrevillc.Md. 



Published weekly t 
ande 



[ the 



!s. laiuli' 



ithe 



t Washington College, Chesleriown, 

Md Published at Queen Anne's Publishing Co.. Centrevillc, Md. 

Form 3579 to be sent to Chesiertown address 

Subscription price — $6.00 per year. 

Letters to the Editor should be type-written, double-spaced and signed. 

They should be placed i 



,i, W.I 



. S.nilh Hall. 



Thanksgiving, 1966 

In many homes both in this country and in North 
and South Vietnam, there is a vacant seat at the 
dinner table. As we prepare to head home for Thanks- 
giving, 1966, we arc, as glaringly as ever, confronted 
with one of the greatest dilemmas of human society. 
Mankind prays for peace and yet we still live in a 
state of international anarchy and war. 

What all of us can do, when we sit down to that 
traditional Thanksgiving Day feast, is to pause — 
evaluate ourselves and our own society first to gain 
perhaps some valuable insights into the causes of this 
dilemma. 

In 1789, George Washington, in his Thanksgiving 
Day proclamation, proposed thanks for constitutional 
government which was the servant rather than the 
master of the people. Let us hope that the governments 
of the world collectively may become servants and 
of the people. 



Disquieting Figure 

Reverend Malcolm Boyd was recently included in a "Life" 
magazine list of the one hundred most influential Americans. 
His recent visit to Chestertown demonstrated why he was chosen 
for this distinction. 

Mr. Boyd was a disquieting figure in Chesiertown. He was 
also an inspirational one. He feels, as do many realists within 
the clergy, that to reach the people he must leave the altar and 
join other forces in society. From the altar Mr. Boyd comes, 
approaching the people the churches miss. In a night club act 
offering "pop prayers", with Charlie Byrd on a jazz recording, 
or on one hundred twenty campuses yearly he tries to "get 
tli rough". 

It is now readily apparent that his rec 
town has kindled a new spirit — one which 
doctrines of the church and of the commi 
student concern imparted by Mr. Boyd has materalized into sev- 
eral campus projects. The tutorial program, the result of th> 
minal Boyd visit, has become the target of regenerated 
As a result of the lecture, the Wesley Club has established plans 
for a program calculated to supervise after-school activity at 
Garnett Elementary School. The club has also issued an invita- 
tion to Reverend Richard R. Hicks to address a campus forum. 
Mr. Hicks has been asked why Negroes in Chestertown are not 
pulling themselves out of their desperate conditions. 

The Student Senate has arranged for Mr. C. David Haacke, 
mayor of Chestertown, to speak here Tuesday. Mayor Haacke 
will speak on substandard housing in Chestertown. The Ches- 
tertown clergy, also seemingly moved by Mr. Boyd, has estab- 
lished a conference headed by Reverend Robert T. Hollett of 
Emmanuel Episcopal Church. The conference pi; 
nation of local civic problems. 

To the traditionalists who take offense at Mr. Boyd's candid 
style, we can offer only a pragmatic retort— he did "get through." 



-A Play Review- 



Didacticism Marks Crucible 



.By Donald Dolce 



It was unfortunate that the first 
professionally directed performance 
of the Washington College Players 
had to be Arthur Miller's The 
Crucible. The play was presented 
November 10, 11. and 12.' 

The weaknesses of the prcduc- 

play itself. 



■ apparent I 



>m dress really 
og cabin dwellings to conve) 
ltmcsphcrc of Old Salem? It 
:ainly did not encourage the r 



ood 



lich 



play 



supp<. ; 



Ma 






■ had the impression that 
; simply reciting memor- 
ised lines with no real meaning to 
themselves. 

Endless Emotionalism 

This contrasted sharply with the 

second act when the crnntiniialisin 

was endlt:ss. Secondly, the staging 

was faulty at times. There were 



Simple Props 
The props were simple but eflec- 
ivft especially for this play, where 
lahorate sets would not be of great 



Finally, the make-up work 
,as atrocious and should have 

Strength In Didacticism 

The play itself has strength in 



did.ll 



but 



the . 



,u Iters 



. Bigo- 




bad and a lot of people 
hurt by it — so what else is new? 
The "message" comes through loud 
and clear, but due to the theme's 
repetition in our own time, it loses 
the impact. (This "message play" 
idea is also apparent in Miller's 
recent After The Fall.) 

The dialogue in Act I becomes 
trite too often, but this is partially 
i < mp'.'ns.it.'d for in Act II. 
Court Room Scene 

The culminating court room 
scene demonstrates the play's best 
and worst aspects. The tension is 
built up well, but too often there 
is excessive noise just for the sake 
of making sounds for the audience. 

An effective contrast to this is 
John Merrill, who is loud only 
when necessary and is particularly 
good. Freshman Peter Herbs t 
gave the most outstanding perfor- 
mance of the evening. His John 
Proctor was a compasionate man 
whose anguish and hope were 
superbly shown by Mr. Herbst. 



Letters to the 
Editor 



ah. .111 



..■■■I I 



- Kreigspiel Society, 






First, the original 
not "Vict Nam". It was chess 
War ifiiiiiim; ran be (• und through 
out all history. Napoleon, the Ccr 



man high 
Chiefs of Staff i 









ategte 






game fcund 
its birth at the Avaion Hill Com- 
pany of Baltimore around 1950. 
The first of the new war games 
was Gettysburg. Over twenty 
games arc now produced by this 




(BEEOW) ponder the fate of theii 



thur Millers Crucible. 



nnal KrL'B- 



Second, the In 
spiel Society dc 
games baaed on luck, such as ;Vii- 
clear Wat, for international compe- 
tition. Although these games are 
enjoyible to play, they lack the 
needed skill and historical arcui- 

Third, the true war gamer does 

not sit around wearing surplus uni- 
form parts. In fact, there are 
some clubs in the world where 
coats and ties are required for ad- 
mission. The true war gamer often 
lights baules with people in foreign 



Church Commitment 
Examined On Campus 



by Cheslcy Stone 
it the time when Robin: 
mest to Cod" is the best i> 
ional religious seller next tx 



ward formal religion. Students 
had been regular church attei 



Dr. Peter Tapke, Professor ol 
Philosophy and Religion, in an in- 
terview dealing with the affect of 
religion on this campus. He con- 
tinued that, on the other hand, 
students were clearly interested in 
the broad and exciting social ques- 






the doctrinal i 



Dr. Tapke, 



finds the fer- 
ment now going on in the Epis- 
copal Church, "fascinating," an " 
who studied under Bishop Pike ; 
the Pacific school in Berkeley, 
California, this summer, has i 




"NOVEMBER" 17, 1966 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



PAGE THREE 



China's Future Boss 



A Political Profile 

Chinese Defense Minister 
Seen As Heir Apparent 



Of Lin Piao 



by Dr. Thomas S. An 
(Editors note: Dr. Thomas S. 
An, Assistant Professor of Political 
Science, is Director of the Inter- 
national Studies Program at Wash- 
ington College. Dr. An's most re- 
cent article appeared in the July- 
August issue of Problems of Com- 
munism.) 

In the midst of the current na- 
tion-wide upheaval in Communist 
China which Peking euphemisti- 
cally calls "the Great Proletarian 
Cultural Revolution," Marshall Lin 
Piao's star has risen dramatically 
as the leading contender for Mao 
Tse-tung's mantle. Defense Minister 
Lin is currently the sole official 
propagator and interpreter of the 
Maoist Communist dogma. Chair- 
man Mao is now old and feeble 
and appears to have left the mun- 
dane affairs of the state and party 
to the 58-year-old Marshall Lin. 
Lin's name is appearing more fre- 
quently in the press as the authori- 
tative voice of the Peking hier- 
archy. For the China Watchers, it 
is now difficult to tell just where 
Chairman Mao's authority ends 
and Mr. Lin's begins. 

Major Casualties 

So far, the major casualties in 

the recent hierarchical reshuffle in 



visiiuiist professionalism" that in- 
sisted on the strategic importance 
of nuclear weapons in modem war- 
fare and considered the Maoist 
strategic doctrine of "people war" 
(guerrilla warfare) dangerously an- 
achronistic as a defense against 
modern American technology. 
Eliminate 'Revisionists' 
Marshall Lin's army newspaper, 
Chieh-fang-chun Pao, has led the 
attack on the important Peking 
municipal branch of the Chinese 
Communist Party and also spear- 
headed the campaign t<> eliminate 
alleged "foreign, bourgeois and re- 
visionist" elements from Chinese 
society. He was recently called by 
the Chinese Communist press the 
"most intimate comrade-in-arms of 
Chairman Mao, his best disciple ' 
and best example in creatively ap- 
plying Chairman Mao's thought. 



Pe- 



China have 



. Lfti 



Shao-ch'i, P'eng Chen and Gen- 
eral Lo Jui-ch'ing, who may have 
not been full-fledged opponents but 
may have merely counseled to mod- 
ify some excesses of the Maoist 
Communist line. P'eng Chen, 67- 
year-old veteran revolutionary, who 
had been Mao's faithful follower 
since early revolutionary days, and 
his chief subordinates in the Pe- 
king Party Committee were purged 
last June. (According to reliable 
Hong Kong sources, P'eng is be- 
lieved to have committed suicide 
in prison.) Liu Shao-ch'i, head of 
state and formerly Mao's second- 
in-command, has not been purged 
yet, but has been brutally demoted 
from second to eighth place in of- 
ficial party rankings. Worse may 
be in store for him. General Lo, 
Chief of the General Staff of the 
Chinese Communist armed forces 
and former chief of secret police, 
has been absent from public view 
since November 1965. The recent 
Army Day (August 1) editorial of 
Chich-fang-chun Pao (Liberation 
Army Daily), a newspaper con- 
trolled by Marshall Lin and his 
Ministry of Defense, indicated that 
General Lo had been purged on 



king, Chairman Mao and Defense 
Minister Lin appeared in army 
uniform to symbolize his close re- 
lationship with Mr. Lin — his new 
choice as heir apparent. Marshall 
Lin spoke on Mr. Mao's behalf. 
Premier Chou En-lai, moreover, in 
his speeches, pointedly urged the 
Chinese people to "respond to the 
call of Comrade Lin Piao." In 
recent months, radio stations and 
newspapers throughout Communist 
China have inaugurated a massive 
"Learn From Comrade Lin Piao" 
campaign. 

Intensified Adulation 

In short, the campaign to glori- 
fy Lin Piao and underline his new 
role as heir apparent to Mao, Com- 
munist China's living deity, is now 
nu'n\lii lining and undisguised. 
The intensified adulation of Mar- 
shall Lin appears to be aimed 
partly at increasing his stature in 
preparation for his eventual suc- 
cession to Chairman Mao and part- 
ly at strengthening his hand for 
further purging of important party 
and government figures. 

In this connection, it is inter- 



ofile. 



ieful t 



: Mar- 



Mao Tse-tung's most trusted po- 
litical and military associates, with 
some exception, have been natives 
of the Provinces of Hunan (Mao's 
birthplace), Szer.huan and Hupeh. 
Marshall Lin Piao is from Hupeh. 

Lin Piao (his original name was 
Lin Yu-yung and the literal Eng- 



lish . 



..f Lin 




born in 1907 in Ungkung, Hupeh 
Province. His parents were of the 
lower middle class. His father own- 
ed a small textile mill and went 
bankrupt at the time of his grad- 
uation from elementary school. But 
bright boy and managed 



to attend middle school whe 
was attracted by political radical- 
ism. His left-wing orientation be- 
gan at the age of eleven. 
Honor Student 

After graduation from middle 
school in 1925, Lin gained admis- 
sion to the Whampoa Military 
Academy at Canton as a cadet of 
the fourth class. By this time he 
was already a member of the Com- 
munist Youth League, and joined 
the Chinese Communist Party in 
1927. 

At Whampoa, Lin was an honor 
student and received intensive po- 
litical and military training under 
Chiang Kai-shek, the director, who 
was later to become President of 
Nationalist China ; Chou En-lai, 
political tutor, who is now the 
Chinese Communist Premier; and 
Russian General Bluechcr, Chiang's 
chief adviser. 

Colonel In Army 

Upon graduation from Wham- 
poa in 1926, Lin was commission- 
ed and participated in Chiang Kai- 
sheck's Northern Expedition of 
1926-27. He was soon promoted 
to captain and in 1927, at the age 
of 19, rose to colonel in the Fourth 
Kuomintang Army under Chang 
Fa-kuei. 

When Chiang Kai-shek turned 
against the Chinese Communists in 
August 1927, Lin abandoned his 
brilliant career in the Kuomintang 

the Communist insurgents at Nan- 
chang. After the Nanchang Up- 
rising was crushed he fled with 
Chu Teh to Kiangsi Province from 

aganist the Nationalists. 
Close To Mao 

In May, 1928 Lin met Mao 
Tae-tung at Chingkangshan in the 
Kiangsi hinterland for the first 
time. He has since been very close 
to Mao personally and politically. 
In the Communist camp Lin rose 
to prominence repadily. 

Lin Piao commanded a battalion 
in Chu Teh's 28th Regiment in 
the early days of its formation and 
in 1929 the Red Fourth Army for 
a while. In 1932, at the age of 24, 
he became the commander-in-chief 
of the First Red Army Corps, num- 
bering 20,000 rifles. Thereafter, he 
majoi 



Communist-led uprisings and miti- 

Brilliant Military Scholar 

Marshal] Lin established a rep- 
tation as a brilliant military 

:holar and strategist in a protract- 



. Com 






Naiiimalists for control of China 
and during the Sino-Japanese war. 
It was his brilliant planning as 
well as First Army Corps that 
broke the deadly Nationalist en- 
circlement and led the legendary 
Long March (6,000 miles across 
18 mountain ranges and 24 rivers) 
of the Chinese Communists suc- 
cessfully to Yenan in 1935. 

In October, 1937 Lin's troops 
(the 115th Division of the Eighth 
Route Army) won the first major 
military victory against Japan by 
trapping and annihilating the Jap- 
anese 5th (Itagaki) Division in 
narrow P'ing-hsing Pass in north- 
eastern Shensi. But he was severely 
wounded in this battle and receiv- 
ed medical treatment in the Soviet 
Union between 1938 and 1942. 
While receiving medical treatment 
in Moscow, he also studied at the 
Soviet Red Army Academy. Upon 
his return to Chinese Communist 
wartime headquarters at Yenan in 
1942, he was made head of the 
Chinese Communist military acad- 
emy called "the Military Political 



University fon Resisting Japan." 
Military Base Established 
Immediately after the Japanese 
surrender in 1945, Lin descended 
upon Manchuria with about 100,- 
000 guerrillas. He had the crucial 
mission of consolidating the area 
as a base for the Chinese Commu- 
nist conquest of China proper. His 
mission was well accomplished and 
this enabled the Chinese Commu- 
nists to transform their forces from 
guerrilla units into something close- 
ly resembling a regular field army. 
In 1948, his troops conquered the 



Chinese Communist Party and 
Chinese society. In recent years, 
he has been obsessed with one 
problem above all others : the 
danger that his brand of commu- 
nism in China will degenrate after 
his death into Soviet-type revision- 
Two Maoist Goals 
Almost desperate in his final 
years, Mr. Mao seems intent on 
accomplishing two goals: (1) to 
wipe out the comfortable "bour- 
geois" temptations of Soviet-style 
revisionism in his Communist Party 




Dr. Thomas S. An 



entire northeastern China, to begin 
the final defeat of the Nationalist 
armies. His crack Fourth Field 
Army attacked the United Nations 
forces in Korea starting in Novem- 
ber, 1950. Reportedly he was again 
seriously wounded and surrendered 
his command to Marshall P'eng 
Teh-huai. 

After the complete Chinese 
Communist triumph, Lin Piao held 
the important party, military and 
governmental positions in the Cen- 
tral South administrative region, 
with headquarters at Hankow, un- 
til 1954, when such areas were 
abolished. He dropped out of pub- 
lic sight in 1952 and was reported 
sick of tuberculosis or recuperating 
from wounds suffered in Korea. 
Lin Joins Politburo 

Lin became a Vice Premier and 
Vice Chairman of the National 
Defense Council in 1954. A year 
later Communist China for the 
first time created the rank of Mar- 
shall and General Lin was one of 
ten promoted to the rank. In 1955 
he was appointed a member of the 
Politburo of the Central Committee 
of the Chinese Communist Party. 
He was made additional Vice 
Chairman of the Central Commit- 
tee of the Party and member oi 
the Standing Committee of the 



: Chin 



nly , 



set — about 700 million Chinese 
people — by intensive "spiritual" 
indoctrination. By condemning the 
growth of materialism in Chinese 
society and calling for the creation 
of a new kind of human being, 
Chairman Mao has in fact replac- 
ed dialectical materialism with, in 
the words of Robert Elegant, "di- 
alectical spirituality." 

A great deal of evidences sug- 
gest that Mr. Mao is deeply dis- 
appointed with his Communist 
Party apparatus which, in his opin- 
ion, succumbed to the same temp- 
tations that corrupted centuries of 
Chinese officialdom, after having 
slain the monsters of capitalism. 
The key policy debate apparently 
took place within the ruling Cin- 
cse Communist hierarchy in Sep- 
tember 1965. At this meeting, 
Chairman Mao presumably laid 
down the doctrinal tine aimed at 
fully the 70-millio 



Chin 



..ih. i 



Poll 






L Of 



the Eighth National Party Congress 
in May, 1958. In September, 1959 
he succeeded Marshall P'eng Teh- 
huai as Defense Minister after the 
latter was purged. In the recent 
past, he became Chairman of the 
powerful Military Affairs Commit- 
tee of the Party's Central Com- 
mittee, a post formerly held by 
Mao Tse-tung. 

In summary, Marshall Lin Piao 
is a tough professional soldier to 
the care and one of Communist 
China's most competent and re- 
spected military leaders. He has 
a blend of "red" and "expert" and, 
unlike American generals, is a man 
with both brilliant strategic-tacti- 
cal abilities and wide-ranging po- 
litical training. Along with Mar- 
shall Chu Teh, he carried the high- 

in his country. 

Little is known of Lin Piao's 
family life except for his marriage 
in 1937 to Liu Hsi-hing and birth 
to them of a daughter and son. 



II 



Thei 



t Chair 



man Mao is personally directing 
the current purge with Marshall 
Lin's assistance. "The Great Pro- 
letarian Cultural Revolution,'' 
which is essentially a "spiritual" 
movement, is Mao's last attempt 
to restore ideological purity to the 



dogmatic "Great Leap Forward" 
as well as for the contingency of 
an attack by the United States as 
a result of the escalation of the 
Vietnam war. (In 1965 Peking's 
spokesmen expressed a genuine fear 
that the United States would ex- 
tend the Vietnam war to the Chin- 
ese mainland. B u t Communist 
China seems to have taken no spec- 
ial steps to gird itself for clash.) 
But he was supported by only a 
minority within the Communist 
hierarchy, and the majority was 
in favor of pursuing more flexible 
policy in domestic as well as for- 

Mao decided to depend more heav- 
ily on Defense Minister Lin Piao, 
his most ardent and trusted dis- 
ciple, and his army. 

China's Wonder Boy 

Not only did Mao admire Mar- 
shall Lin personally. (Mao once 
called him "China's wonder boy.") 
He also admired the way Lin re- 
asserted, in 1959, the primacy of 
the Party over the army, especially 
restive professional army officers, 
and indoctrinated Chinese Com- 
munist armed forces in much the 
same fashion Mao wished to see 
all of China indoctrinated. 

Out of the alliance with Mar- 
shall Lin, then, came the "Great 
Proletarian Cultural Revolution" — 
the grand design to rejuvenate 
Mao's 40-year Communist revolu- 
( "permanen 



rith 






THE WASHINGTON ELM 



NOVEMBER 17, 1966 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 

SPORTS 



Top M.D. Thinclads 
Run Here Sunday 



Soccer 

Spotlights 

By Dick Louck 

Score: Washingotn 4, Wagner 0, Well it's about time! And 
as they say in the comic strips, "It was a long hard season.'' 
Finally, the Sho'men put together some of the latent talent they 
had shown all season, aided a little by a lack of injuries to the 
tine squad, and bombed the outplayed pitch squad from 



Statcn Island. 

My c 



though this 






i that I lost an article by printing sort of 
irticle last week, on the chances of having a good team 
next year. It becomes a problem to find material for a column 
about a team with 3-6-1 record. As a consequence this edition 
of the column will be rather piecemeal. 

One aspect of the team which has been overlooked this 
year is the coach, Probably most of you readers have heard 
praise of Mr. Alhey in some way or another. I imagine few 
have ever heard the locker-room talk and some of the great 
experiences had by some of the members of his teams. 

I myself was consistently bewildered by Coach Athcy's lack 
of despair at having such a poor season. His spirit was, to say 
the least, indomitable. This spirit was infused " 
well, implemented by their refusal to give up 
team was lower in the standings than most socci 
Washington College have been. 

One highlight of this spirit was disclosed as 
spread around the locker room after last Friday's win over 
Wagner, that this win was Mr. Atliey's 99th in collegiate soccer. 
Several players were very anxious to play the previously can- 
celed game against Hofstra, for no other reason than to get 
that 100th win for the coach. 

An amusing parallel to this is that Coach Chatelliefs boys 
were equally devoted to the job of getting that 100th loss for 
their favorite coach. 

One sight especially makes one think how much Coach 
Athcy loves and enjoys working with his boys. There was a 
practice session where Coach Athcy was needed to fill one of 
the positions on the squad to complete the line-up. Trying to 
head the ball and wearing a baseball cap are definitely incom- 
patible, so turning the cap around Rooty Ka^ooty style. Coach 
Athcy continued to play, happy as a twenty-year-old schoolboy. 

Eternal spirit, it seems that's what the coach has. Pepper, 
enthusiasm, and a sincerity rarely found in people. Few others 
can command the respect that will force a player to sustain a 
"nicotine fit" rather than light up that relieving cigarette 
around the coach. 

If the resounding victory over Wagner is any indication of 
ear's squad, then I would say that next 
t be a repeat of this year's nosedive. • 

used to winning soccer teams, and so is 
an say is that next year 1 hope they make 



the potency of : 
year's season should n< 
Washington College i 
Coach Alhey. All I 



111 < 



by Ben Whitman 
Washington College will host 
the Mason-Dixon Cross-Counlry 
Championships this Saturday on 
Kiblcr Field. Eleven schools are 
expected to compete in the meet 
which will begin at 1:30 p.m. 

The Southern Division of the 
Mason-Dixon Conference will be 

Virginia: Randolph Macon, Ro- 
anoke, Bridgewatcr and defending 
champion Old Dominion. Entrants 
from the Northern Division, aside 
from the Sho'men, will be Cath- 
olic University and Gallaudet Col- 
lege of Washington, D. C, Johns 
Hopkins, Loyola and Towson State 
from the Baltimore area, and 
Mount St. Mary's from Emitts- 
burg. 

Catholic U. Favored 

According to Sho'men mentor 
Donald Chatellicr, "the Catholic 
University runners must be con- 
sidered the prc-mcet favorites on 
the basis of their performances 
this season." Last week-end Cath- 
olic University passed up the Gal- 
laudet Invitational to compete in 
the NCAA College Cross-Country 
Championships in Wheaton, Ohio. 
Catholic University will be led by 
freshman standout Jerry Price who 
Chattellicr feels "is the man to 
beat in the race this Saturday." 

Other harriers who will be con- 
tending for some of the fifteen 
medals to be given are Dennis 
Patten (Towson), Steve Baldwin 
(Gallaudet), Jim Clarke (Mt. St. 
Mary's ) , Andy Carter ( Loyola ) 
and Robert Peckham (Randolph- 
Macon). 

lOth-Piace Finish 

The Washington College cross- 
country team will hope to improve 
upon last year's lOth-place finish. 
The Sho'men will be led by junior 
Ben Whitman who has placed 
35th and 37th respectively in the 
championships for the past two 
seasons. Sophomore Bob Bittenben- 
dcr finished 45th last season and 
freshman Sam Martin has yet to 
be tested in a championship meet. 
Others to compete for Washington 
College will be senior Dave Cohn. 
sophomores Lem Harris and Dave 
Stokes and freshman Bill Leonard. 

The meet will be run over Wash- 
ington College's new 4.25-mile 
course which will start on the prac- 
tice soccer field and finish on the 
track. Chatellicr has said that "the 
course as compared to others in 
the Mason-Dixon Conference is 
grassy and moderately hilly. '. 



Washington Soccer Squad 
Blanks Wagner In Finale 



men ended their 1966 ( 

son blanking Wagner, 4-0, Friday, 

November 11. The squad collected 



ord of three 



six losses and c 

was postponed s 
during the sea 






Del; 



Uni 



S ily of 



»P<-I»T 



Sh< 



is chalked 
-1 loss in the Sho'me 
■hich was followed by a 4-0 whit 
ash by Randolph Macon. The 
eleven played to 2-2 tie 
tern Maryland and then 
win column by running 
iming 6-0 in the annual 
ling game before a large 




Harriers Complete 
Four Win Season 



cross-country team met defeat. The 
harriers were over-powered at Car- 
lisle, Pa., by a surprisingly strong 
Dickinson squad 15-47. The Sus- 
quehanna meet proved to be the 
heartbreakei of the season for the 
Sho'men as they lost by the score 
of 28-29. 

Against Dickinson the thinclads 
dropped the first six places as Ben 
Whitman took seventh and Bob 
Bittenbcnder and Sam Martin tied 
for ninth. According to the Dick- 
best effort of the current season." 
Jn this meet Dickinson's Smith 
set a school record. 

Race For Seventh 

Coach Chatellicr predicted be- 
fore the Susquehanna race "that 
it might well end up ii 
the score 28-28." Despite a record 

setting performance by Susque- 
hanna's Hadfield and Volkman 
the Sho'men were able to tak< 
third, fourth and fifth place: 
(Whitman, Bittenbcnder and Mar 

Susquehanna grabbed 
plat 

seventh and lor 

turned out to be the tie-breakini 
point as Lem Harris' last ditch ef. 
fort fell short by three seconds 
Buddy Pasham and Dave Stoke: 



and Bill Leonard for eleventh. And 
so the Sho'men's 1966 record will 
go into the books with four wins 
and eight losses. This is the best 
season Coach Chatellier has had 



Elliot Opens 
Hoop Season 
December 1 




did Dave Cohn 



A 3-C 



. Loyola pre 



rded i 



Mount Saint 
Mary's, 4-2. With the Wagner 
game postponed, the squad faced 
Johns Hopkins and lost by a 4-1 
margin. Faced with the possibility 
of ending the season with a 4-5-1 
record, the Washington team look- 
ed to Dickinson and Wagner for 
two more wins. The squad split 
the two contests by defeating Wag- 
ner 4-0 and losing to Dickinson, 




Intramural Tennis 
Nears Completion 



vapidly ap]iii',iihiiii> a finish, 
itches are presently bring play- 
whit h will declare the champ- 

Drigmally, there were 32 con- 
but as of Saturday, No- 
vember 12th, only five still quali- 
fied for contention. Through the 
single elimination procedure, Brad- 
ley Benedict and Rick Wiser had 
advanced to the semi-final stage 
and have l>een scheduled for a 
match, the winner of which to he 
placed in the final competition. 



One of 



■ Receives Trophy 
[he contenders for 



have been improved if freshman 
Barry Drew hadn't suffered a knee 
injury in the Lycoming game and 
Ed Winant hadn't missed some ac- 



This years 



ord could buildii 



cted that they will havi 
season in 1967. While 
: this year, ihe squad 



all control skill which makes 

en next year's season begins, 
lo'men squad will be missing 
crviccs of four experienced 
ns. Linemen Cliff Hankcy, 
Checkct and Bruce Wolk and 
ack Dick Louck will be lost 
• graduation, 



si.'itii-l'iiiiils has not yet been d 
clared. A match has been state 
between Mark Schulman a n 
Thomas Narbeth. The winner 
this competition will then me 
Woody Snyder in the scmi-fina 
Following this match, the vktc 
ious liftman will then find himsc 
in the finals. The nclinnn arif.ii 
vi< t. .i iously from the finals ivill i 
ceivc a trophy given by the Phy. 
i.i I i.duiaiiiii Department. 



Letterman Marty Smith in pre- 
season basketball action. The cag- 
ers scrimmage with the Alumni 
Sunday in Russell Gym. 



varsity coach here at Washington 
will be Ed "Lefty" Elliot. 

Reporting for the first practice 
were veterans Marty Smith and 
Mike Hcnehan, who will be serv- 
ing as co-captains of this year's 
squad. Also returning will be 
George Buckless, Ron Reagan, 
Steve Clagctt, Dave Morcland and 
Larry Sterling. Many of last year's 



When the Coach was asked what 
he thought of his players and the 
coming season, he has this to say, 
"With the experience of last year's 
players and the all-around hustle 
showed by the hoys, I feel that 
there is going to he a good squad 
coming out of them. All the boys 
who reported have a lot of poten- 
tial and are playing fine ball. 
When the time comes to chose a 



ne winch is scheduled with 
istern Maryland on Thursday, 
first of December. 



NOVEMBER' 17, 1966 



THE VV'AilllXCTON ELM 




Air Raid Shelter Snauf 
Imperils Local Survival 



scathed in the massive retaliation 
madness of nuclear warfare. Or so 
one would think, until he glances 
at a map of the Land of Pleasant 

Unless Soviet military strategy 
has recently changed, Chestertown 
ranks far' down on the list of top 
priority American targets. The 
dubious priority honors belong in 
part to Chestertown's nearby 
neighbors — Washington, Phila- 
delphia, and Baltimore, although 
critics say the latter city gives the 
appearance of having been devas- 
tated for years. 

Chestertown Safe 

Should a nuclear holocaust pul- 
verize our urban neighbors, Ches- 
tertown is ideally located to re- 
ceive the resulting fallout in large 
doses, contaminating the Vitality 
of the local atmosphere. Alert lo- 
cal and college officials, aware of 
such potential dangers, joined with 
federal administrators to devise a 
defense and shelter plan to protect 
I he populace. 

Washington College, doing its 
part to meet the challenge of the 
times, purchased 
stuffs, and had shelter 
ignated on campus. Several gciger 
counters were acquired, although 
the mechanics of their operation 
no doubt remained a mystery to 
those outside the Science Depart- 

Bandaids Available 

Few medical supplies were stock- 
ed, under the somewhat dubious 
assumption that the nearby Kent 
and Queen Anne's Hospital could 
handle emergency relief quickly 
and efficiently, much in the same 
manner as the Student Health Ser- 
vice has operated in the past dur- 
ing periods of quietude. 

Alas and alack, as great crusades 
and reforms atrophy after their 
initial impact has subsided, so too 
has the Civil Defense drive drifted 
into the background. Little by lit- 
tle, the emergency food stockpile 
(aged Metrccal and all) has been 
turned over to the Food Services 
Director, presumably for incorpor- 
ation into the daily menu, and 
has not been replaced. The geiger 
counters, rusted and unused, may 
or may not be with us still. 
Bomb Age 

Only the fallout shelters remain. 
In the I950's, when people realized 
that they were indeed living in 
the Age of the Bomb, they scur- 
ried to build concrete blockhouses 
burrowed far beneath the ground. 
As the Bomb grew larger, the 
shelter theory was revised, and less 
substantial, often partially unen- 



tion against fallout 
the blast itself. 

Should the fateful day ever 
come, for example, students in such 
representative places as East Hall, 
Cain Gymnasium, and the third 
floor of William Smith Hall, will 
be content in the fact that their 
government has declared their lo- 
cations adequate protection acainst 
fallout. 

Aerial Exits 

Confidence in the protective at- 
tributes of these historic edifices 
is by no means universal, however. 
Unreliable sources state that the 



ing should our nation su 
protec- nuclear attack, 
against The simplest and cheapest 



My Neighbors 



Pnlit 



The. 



class held 



Smith 33 has earmarked 

trusting in the more conventional 
methods to navigate the several 
levels of the college's main build- 
Furthermore, the sources noted 
that most students wear rubber- 
soled shoes to that class, fearing the 
consequences of friction against the 
They are decidedly 
the idea of rernain- 
ithin the walls of that build- 







College Heights Sub Shop 

Hours: 11 a.m. to 11 p.m. — Monday through Saturday 
SPECIALIZING IN: 

Pizzas — Spaghetti — Subs — Steaks 

Call Ahead For Fast Service 

Phone 778-2671 



town & country shop 

Exclusive Wear ... for Women who Care 
Downtown Chestertown, Md. 



VISIT THE NEW 

Washington College Book Store 

Paperbacks — Geneial Supplies 

Monday - Friday — 8:30-5:00 p.m. 
Saturday — 8:30-12:00 noon 

Telephone 778-2800 — Ext. 253 



California Students 
Protest Wage Rate 



SAN FRANC IS C O, Calif. 
;CPS) — Dining room employees 
San Francisco State College may 
come members of a union shop 
is year, if predictions of Tom 
azzolini, leader of the Organiza- 
m of Student Employees {OSE) 

semester, the OSE went on 
against the commons dining 
to protest present $1.30 to 
per hour wages and to de- 
establishment pf .a union 

$1. 85 Wage Sought 

zolini said final approval of 
ion shop would have to come 
i board governing the com- 
mons, but he was confident the 
board would grant the OSE pro- 
posal. If the proposal is passed, 
any student employee in the com- 



vided there are no difficul- 

>ver a union shop arrangc- 

Mazzolini will press for an 

-the-board pay hike to $1.85. 

pay raise," Mazzolini said, 

'desperately needed to match the 

ising cost of living. Seventy-five 

of OSE membership have 



to their financial 
vever, the commons 
ran $2,000 in the red last year. 

Despite those losses, Mazzolini 
said, the other associated college 
concerns were well in the black, 
The .bookstore, for example, makes 
a profit of over $10,000. He asked 
that part of the profit from the 
bookstore be used to underwrite a 
pay hike for student employees in 



student employees at the Univ 
ty of Michigan organized, pick 
and protested until the minin 
wage was raised from $1.00 



"Th 



per 



support themselves 

Mazzolini accused c< 

manager Richard Mahoi 



THE YARMOUTH SHOP 







RESTAURANT and BAR 

Serving the finest in home cooked foods 
Specializing in Steaks and Seafoods 
Hours: 5:30 to 10:00 P.M. — Sunday: 3:00 pjn. to 
Closed on Mondays 



The Peace Corps 
isn't looking 
for Superman. 



Just little old you. 




THE WASHINGTON ELM 



NOVEMBER 17, 1966 



Campus Calendar 



News 



Fri., Nov. 18 

U.S. Army— Lt. Franklin and 
Capl. Gcscll, Snack Bar. all day 
Senior Class Slum Night, Win. 

Sal., Nov. 19 

Cross County— M-D Champion- 

9 p.m.-l a.m.— Greek Weekend 



To' Live", Dunning Lee. Hall 
Mon., Nov. 21 
7 p.m. — Student Government 



Brief 



Hall 
Wed., Nov. 23 

THANKSGIVING RECESS 

Mon., Nov. 28 

Classes Resume 

7 p.m. — Student Govcr 



, Nov. 29 



i Ctr. 
-Riding Club, Dun- 



rues., Nov. 22 
7 p . m . — Panhcllcnic Council, 
Zcia Tan Alpha Room 
7 p.m.— Pcy.isus, Adivitics Ctr. 
7:30 p.m.— Riding Club. Dun- 



Wed.. Nov. 30 



8 p.m. — Community Affairs 
Leadership Seminar, Dr. Paul 
Cooper. Lecturer. Dunning Lee. 
Hall 

9 p.m.— Ski Club, Dunning Hall 



Church Commitment 
Examined On Campus . . . 

(Continued from Page 2) 

*hip seventeen) lias planned a 
program for volunteer playground 
supervisors to begin after Thanks- 
giving with Garnett's elementary 
school, 

They have also arranged for 
Reverend Richard R. Hicks to 
speak at the college on why Ne- 
groes in Chestcrlown arc not pull- 
ing themselves out of their desper- 
ate condition The Senate has also 
arranged for Mr. C. David Haacke, 
Mayor of Chestertown, to lecture 
Tuesday on subsiandard housing 
in Chestertown. 

Rev. Boyd made the plea for 
a mure human comradcrie in the 
church and in the community, 
omous with social 



This 






in both campus groups and church 
groups within Chestertown. 

"This is only the second year 
■ ,f Chestcrtown's school integra- 
tion policy,"' Reverend Ralph L. 
Minkcr of Christ Methodist 
Church explained. When asked 
about the attitude of his congre- 
gation he continued. "They post- 
pone but do not represent an ar- 
.hitadel of opposition. They want 
i do the right thing and by and 



Hi. i 



doing something 
bout the negro, but this must 
e seen in context . . . The church 
: dominated by the older people 




CHESTERTOWN 
DRIVE-IN 107 CROSS ST. 

Phone 778-3181 



FOX'S 
5c -$1.00 Store 

Complete Family 
Outfitters 

THE YARDSTICK, 
Inc. 

For All 
Sewing Needs 



religious topics of , 
est. He is concerned with doing 
something about conditions spur- 
ring "the sludcrii's rebellion againsl 
the formalized and irrelevant mood 

This stale of traditional religious 
distance was also condemned by 
Rev. Boyd whose lecture Rev. 
Minker greatly praised. The two 
also agree that the student should 

form final answers while in college. 
To this "early cemented certain- 
ty," Rev. Minker in part attri- 
butes the apathy and cJosed-mind- 
cdness now seen in the church at 
large and its hesitation to meet 



Thanksgiving turkey is on the 
menu for the first of five student- 
faculty dinners, to be held Monday 
at 6 p.m. in Hodson Hall. 

Freshman men and freshman 
woman of Queen Anne's House 
will serve as hosts and hostesses for 
the occassion and will decorate 
Hodson Hall in traditional Thanks- 
Faculty members present for this 
first dinner will be those whose 
last names are listed from "A" to 
"E" on the Washington College 
Faculty and Staff list. Each sub- 
through the list. 

Coordinating the dinner arrange- 
ments are Dean of Women Mary 
J. Caton and Mr. John Linville, 
Director of Food Service. 

Other such dinners arc planned 
for Christmas, Valentine's Day, St. 
Patrick's Day and Easter. 

Letters to the Editor . . . 

(Continued from Page 2) 
Tokyo, Japan without ever leaving 
my house. 

For the person interested in a 
true intellectual challenge, we re- 
commend trying to find a good 
German attack plan for an assault 
on Russia. If you find one let us 
know, and we'll have it published 
in the General which is a bi- 
monthly magazine devoted solely to 

Charles Skipper 





NOTICE 


Boost 


Br shots for prevention 


of flu 


ill be available to stu- 


dents and staff of Washington 


College 


at the Richmond House 


Infirmary from Monday, No- 


vember 


28 through Friday, De- 


cember 


2. They will be given 






3:30 p. 





Don Kelly 

CHEVROLET-BUICK, Inc. 
Chestertown, Md. 



■tally 



For Nice Things in Jewelry and Silvei 

Robert L. Forney, Jeweler 



> Street — Chesterto 



WATCH REPAIRS 



KODAK SERVICE 



The 

Chestertown Bank 

of Maryland 

SERVING 
Kent and Queen Anne's 



Compliments of 

COLLEGE 
SNACK BAR 

HOURS: 

Monday-Friday 

7:00 a.m. - 11:00 p.n 



Sunday 
5:00 p.m.- ll:00p.r, 



Theatre Announcements 



CENTER THEATRE 

In Centreville 

OPEN FRI.-SAT.-SUN.-MON. 

FRI.-SAT.— NOV. 18-19 

WALT DISNEY'S 

"THAT DARN CAT" 

SUN.-MON.— NOV. 20-21 

CARY GRANT 

SAMANTHA EGGAN 

"WALK, DON'T RUN" 



213 DRIVE-IN 



FRI.-SAT.SUN— NOV. 1(1-20 

"Pleasure Girls" 



"Hot Blooded Women" 

(ADULTS ONLY) 



CHURCHILL THEATRE 

In Church Hill 
OPEN FRI.-SAT.-SUN. ONLY 

FRI.-SAT.SUN.— NOV. 18-20 
JAMES COBURN 
DICK SHAWN 

"What Did You Do 
In The War. Daddy?" 



CHESTER THEATRE 



WED.-THURS.— NOV. 16-17 

SAMANTHA EGGAN 

MAXIMILLIAN SCHELL 

"RETURN FROM 
THE ASHES" 

FRI.-SAT— NOV. 18-19 

CARY GRANT 
SAMANTHA EGGAN 

"WALK, PONT RUN" 

SUN.-MON.-TUE.— NOV. 20-22 
JAMES GARNER 
JEAN SIMMONS 

"MR. BUDWING" 



CHESTERTOWN 
PHARMACY 



B 



Professional Pharmacist 

High Street 
Chestertown, Md. 
Phone: 778-2575 



Bonnett's Dept. Store 

Your Every Need in Dress & Casual Clothes 

Levi's — Gant Shirts — Crickcteer — Farah 
Downtown Chestertown, Md. 



TASTEE FREEZE 

Milk Shakes 

Sodas 

Cones t^a 

Sandwiches 

Open Until 12 P.M. Daily 




MARYLAND NATIONAL BANK 

. . . does so much for so many people 




2 OFFICES IN CHESTERTOWN 
Offering All Types of Banking Service 



"Crucible" Review 

Subject of Letter, 

Page 2 




Housing Problem 

Confronts Chcstertown, 

Page 3 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



VOL. XXXVIII 



Chestertoum, Maryland, Thursday, December 8, 1966 



College Loosens Distribution Plan 

Faculty Votes Inclusion 
Of Art, Drama, Music 



With 

faculty meeting and a near-unan- 
imous vote of the Student Govern- 
ment Association's regular meeting, 
both held Monday evening, the 

distribution requirements was vot- j 
ed into effect, beginning next Sep- 
tember. 

The changes in the distribution 
requirements represent a liberali- 
zation or loosening of the policies, 
rather than a tightening of the 
demands of the distributional re- 
quirements. 



vith t 






be taken from any one group. The 
subjects included in group num- 
ber one are: Mathematics, Biology, 
Chemistry, and Physics; in group 
two: History, Ecnonomics, Politi- 
cal Science, Psychology, and Soci- 
ology; and in group three: Litera- 
ture, Philosophy, Music, Art, and 
Drama. 

In an Elm interview, Dr. Nicho- 
las Newlin, Dean of the College, 
pointed out that the necessity for 



Dos Passos, Wentzel 
Scheduled To Speak 



Washington College will be host 
this week to the noted American 
author John Dos Passos and Volk- 
mar Wentzel, world famous pho- 
tographer and ■ traveler. Both are 
appearing under the College's 
Louttit-George Lecture Series. 

John Dos Passos, who will speak 
in William Smith Auditorium to- 
day at 1 : 30, is widely known as a 
prolific writer and commentator on 
sociological aspects of most of the 
critical periods in recent American 
history. 

Disillusioned by his experiences 
in World War I Baltimore's fam- 
ed citizen wrote Three Soldiers, a 
novel which stripped war of its 
glamor. His sympathies in. the 
1920's lay with the Left, yet after 
his experiences in the Spanish Civil 
War, his interests turned to the 
Right and deepened his study of 
ory and the demo- 



Everest, to dinner with Pandit 
Nehru, to the Vopos of the Ber- 
lin Wall, to Albert Schweitzer's 
hospital, and to the Cameroons 
court of Sultan Rei Bouba, who 
owns 54 wives. 

Wentzel will present his "Slide 
Lecture on Portuguese Africa" to 
the student body tomorrow at 8 : 00 
p.m. in Hynson Lounge. A leading 
authority on Portugese Africa, he 
has traced Livingstone's route up 
the Zambesi River in Mozambique 
and was knighted with the Military 
Order of Christ by the Portuguese 
Government. 



revising the distribution require- 
ments arose in the attempts to 
include the Fine Arts courses in 
the curriculum, with particular at- 
tention to the fact that Music and 
Art will be offered as majors with- 
in the next few yean. 

"Good Solution" 
In the student Senate meeting, 
there were some arguments on dif- 
ferent aspects of the proposed 
changes. But there was strong 
general agreement that some 
changes were necessary, and that 

a reasonably good solution to the 
problems arising from the expan- 
sion of the Fine Arts curriculum. 
Dean of Men Carl Westerdahl at- 
tended the Senate meeting, and 
took the Senate's opinion to the 
faculty meeting, which began later 
that evening. 

Dean Newlin stated that the 
faculty were "quite influenced" 
by the reported strong endi 
ment of the proposals by the 
dents, and he feels that the Sen 
ate vote really "clinched the i 
ter" in the minds of some uj 
cided members of the faculty. 

Some of the specific points of 
disagreement and contention arose 
over the two year foreign language 
requirement. Some students feel 
that it is unfair to someone not 
proficient in the study of a foreign 
language to have to take four 
semesters of the course. 




President Daniel Gibson 



Dean Nicholas Newlin 



Haacke Cites Plan 
For Housing Code 



by Mark Schulman 
Establishment of minimum 
health and housing codes — the 
first step in the elimination of sub- 
standard housing in Chcstertown 
— is pending completion of a 
Comprehensive Plan for land us- 
age, at least a year-and-a-half 
away, according to Cliesleriown 
Mayor C. David Haacke. 

Mayor Haacke, speaking before 
students, faculty and townspeople 
gathered in Hynson Lounge, No- 
vember 22, addressed himself to 
the problem of substandard 



ing in Chcstertown. 

Blighted Areas Under Study 
Conceding that Chcstertown has 
never made an effort to upgrade 
housing and, at present, has no 
minimum housing or health codes, 
die Mayor said that the Compre- 

planners Harland Bartholomew 
and i Associates, will determine 
which of Chestcrtown's blighted 
areas will b^ renewed and which 
will be- torn down. 

However, Mr. Haacke, in a low- 
evaded questions 






Twelve Seniors Selected 
For 'Who's Who' Honors 









Dos Passos' momentous trilogy, 
U.S.A., reflects his sharp observa- 
tions of the effects that the social 
and economic milieu have upon the 
individual. In his own words, the 
contemporary historian has been 
a composer of "a narrative pan- 
orama to which I saw no end." 

Volkmar Wentzel is a familiar 
name to those who read "National 
Geographic." His photographic 
expeditions have taken him to Mt. 



Representing Washington Col- 
lege, twelve seniors were recently 
nominated to Who's Who Among 
Students in American Universities 
and Colleges, Dr. Nicholas Newlin, 
acting Dean of the College, recently 



Those selected were Joe Coalc, 
Dave Cohn, Cliff Hankey, Mike 
Hennchan, Vickie Hoagland, Mir- 
iam Huebschmann, Robert McMa- 
han, Nena O'Lear, Judy Reynolds, 
Linda Baumann Ship way, 



Smith, and Mark Schulman. 
Recognizes Achievement 
Who's Who recognition to under- 
graduates who have distinguished 
themselves both in academic stand- 
ing and in extra-curricular activ- 

Dr. Newlin explained that the 
criteria for selection is scholarship, 
participation and leadership in aca- 
demic and extra-curricular activi- 
ties, and citizenship and service to 
the college. "Promise of future use- 




Faculty, Student Committee 
The committee at Washington 
College which nominated students 
for Who's Who was made up of 
both students and faculty mem- 
bers, with students predominating, 
according to Dean Newlin. The 
quota, based on the number of 
undergraduates enrolled in the col- 
lege was determined by the board 
of Who's Who. 

The names of the students and 
their qualifications were then sent 
to the Who's Who organization in 
Tuscaloosa, Alabama, which made 
the final selection of nominees. 
Those chosen were recently notified 
by letter. 

Over 800 Participants 
Each year, Who's Who rerou- 
ted from over 800 colleges and 
iversities. The organization 
ards each member a riTtificatc 






will I 



Reynolds, Joseph Coale, Michael 



the Washington Birthday 
Convocation in February. 

The students nominated will re- 
ceive recognition in the annual pub- 
lication in the form of a writeup 
of their college and personal rec- 
ords and a listing in die index 
under the college from which they 
were nominated. Who's Who or- 
ganization also provides a place- 
members seeking emplowneni, 
scholarships, or fellowships. 



will take, how renovation will be 
an.v.mplished, and what living fa- 
cilities will be provided persons 
displaced as a result of slum clear- 
New Sewage System 

At the same time, the Mayer 
pointed out that the Comprehen- 
sive Plan will indicate where sew- 
age lines need to be placed. Be- 
cause parts of Chcstertown are un- 
sewered, bathtub and wash basin 
standards cannot be established or 
enforced, at present. 

Discussing the causes of sub- 
standard housing. Mr. Haacke cit- 
ed the lack of "responsibility and 
morality" on the part of occupants 
and owners of such dwellings. 
However, the Mayor placed more 
emphasis on the responsibility of 
the former than that of the latter. 
"Repairs Are Futile" 

Carefully avoiding the use of the 
terms "slum" or "slum landlord," 
Mayor Haacke said, "It is futile 
for the owners of these prepcrtics 
to repair them. The repairs would 
just be torn up by the tenants." 

"Even if the properties were im- 
proved, increased rents would re- 
sult," he continued. "In some in- 
stances, tenants have expressed 
satisfaction with existing conditions 
rather than face increasing costs. 
Because of the low rents currently 
charged) many [teoplc beg to live 
in these houses." 

Lack Of Civic Action 

Although citing the need to ed- 
ucate occupants in the rcsp< n.-.ibili- 
ties of caring for properties they 
rent, the Mayor said that, at pre- 
sent, neither the Chestertown gov- 
ernment, itself, nor any private 
groups have any such program for 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



DECEMBER 8. 1966 



Letter to the Editor 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 

Editor-in-Chief —• Mark A. Schulman 

Senior Editor - Tom Lacher 

Managing Editor ........... Jeannette Sbipway 

News Editor - J" d y Thompson 

Features Editor ■;■ f in< !f l , T J?™L 

Sports Editors . 



Reader Responds To Review 



Dolce's use of words in reviewing 
the Washington College Players' 



his 



1 1, 



Photography Editor 



an Ray; Jim McGrath 

Ed Lehmann 

Dick Heymann 

x T, Dippel 



Wdh.i 



EDITORIAL STAFF 

News: Jaia Barren, Karen Johnson, Louis Mastcn, Sue Smith 

Features: Sieve Amick, Chcsley Stone 

Sports: Steven Graeff. Nancy Bleyer, Ben Whitman, Dick Jacksc 






Dick Loi 

Photography: Joe Martin, David Ritz, and Peter Betts 
BUSINESS STAEF 

Business Manager ..._ Sue Schmidt 

Advertising Manager Nena O'Lear 

Circulation Manager Philip Rousseaux 

Published weekly through the academic year, except during official 

recesses and exam periods, by the students ■■! Washington College in the 

interest of the students, (acuity, and alumni. 

Editorial and advcrtisim: olhi es at Washington Collegt.. Chestertown, 

Md. Published at Queen Anne's Publishing Co., Centreville. Md. 

Form 3579 to be sent to Chestertown address 

Subscription price— $6.00 per year. 

Letters to the Editor should be type-written, double-spaced and signed. 

They should be placed in Box 238 in William Smith Hall. 

'Science Is Social 9 
Says Goucher Prof 



ausiic review, which if anythinu. 
ras an insult to the Players and 
he audience served only to show 
lis inadequacy as a theatre critic. 
I believe that my experience as 
. New York theatre goer and the 
lotcs by Mr. Miller on his play 
rill serve to effectively counter 



tions, The idea was to 

of the audience in two wa> 
of horror of what was takir 
in a Christian world and i 
a hilarity, sad as the ca 
of the stupidity involved ir 
"almost laughable even i 






By Thomas Lacher 



led. Cit 



the 



amples of William Shakespeare and 
William Harvey, he told the aud- 
ience that both men used basically 
the same methods and techniques. 
This method was "creating a syn- 
thesis out of previously gathered 
material and information," aceord- 



Dr. Moment 
basic approachc 
for both the scie 
classified these 
search lone w 



aid ilia 



d author opened his 
by stating that the 



Imagination Plus Facts 

Quoting British philosopher Ber 
trand Russell, Dr. Moment saic 
that the secret of science is th< 
• oLiilnnaiion of "bold im;iirinali<>r 
and a passion for the facts." 

Dr, Moment remarked tha 

different fashions. Using the an. 
lhn.ru, logical definition that mar 
is the tool-making animal, Dr. Mo- 
ment said that tool-making was 
a science (equating science will 
technology) and that misuse ol 



: the i 



■athei 



Dolce complains that there were 
"too many characters . . . present 
on the stage." Nonsense. Miller 
states that he had eliminated a 
good many players from the scene 
which Dolce complains about. 
There were in fact "several judges 
of almost equal authority" and "I 
have symbolized them all in Ha- 
thorne and Danforth." There were 
also more than three girls involved 
in naming witches in Salem. 

Dolce goes on: "The three girls 
were cleverly accounted for by hav- 
ing them seated at one end of the 
stove," while "the others just stood 
mei hank-ally in the background 
delivering their lines at the cor- 
rect moment." If this is true, I 
saw a different play. While you're 



one belonged. The only variant 
from the scene is the absence of 
Betty Parris (ably played by Nancy 
Bleyer). 

Yet one point sticks in my throat 
that proves Dolce's deficiency as a 
reviewer. That is his cute remarks 
about the costum 
of the lack of or 
demonstrates a great failing: that 
is the inability to imagine. A play 

rather it is a spur to get you to 
utilize that part of your brain. A 
costume, in itself, is hardly a cri- 
teria for judging the quality of 
the play. Indeed, if it were, then 
Richard Burton's performance as 
Hamlet in slacks, loafers, and 
sweater, should have been a mo- 



i,pl,»> 



i failui 



human dcst 
the advance 


ructic 


noderr 


issisted by 


gy. He then 








of Carthacc 








than that o 


Nagasaki ' 




"Man's 


Twii 


ti Products" 


"Art and 




ce arc 


twin pro- 


ducts of ma 


n'scr 


wttmn 


' Dr. Mo- 



Mencken Described 
As Anti- everything 



Auditing Fee 
Clarified 
By Newlin 



Baltimore's noted journalist and 
author, H. L. Mencken, was the 
topic of a Loutitt-George Memoral 
Lecture last Thursday by Carl 
Bode, Professor of English at the 
University of Maryland. 

Professor Bode, who is currently 
preparing a definitive study of 
Mencken, characterized the joural- 
ist as being "afraid of no one and 
anti-everything.' Mencken poked 
at religion with the same felicity 




Eastern Shore. "It's inhabitable on- 
ly by ants, roaches and other lower 
forms," he wrote. For years, 

turned by irate Shorespeople when 
the trucks dared venture to the 
Eastern Shore, according to Mr. 
Bode. 

Professor Bode, an experienced 
biographer, also discussed prob- 
lems of biographical writing. 

Unsatisfactory 

the greatest prob- 
to the Professor. 

incomplete material readily 

ivailable to the biographer. Even 

unsatisfactory be- 



tlie relationship between those in- 
terviewed and the person discussed. 
Another problem the author 
faces is how deeply he should 
probe into the private life of his 

facts about pri- 

lives make the author hesi- 

and wonder whether publica- 

of those facts is normally justi- 

according to Professor Bode. 

Because the biographer is never 

has the complete 

and because so much is left 

. Dr. Bode termed 

>i l'i"i.'i.ipl,y an "art", 



of the modem theatre. 

Comments Too Smug 



riial role in the i 

[ended the judge; 

Finally, Dolce' 



)rds. "The Crucible reminded me 
at we had not come to friendly 
rms" with the audience. "I be- 

ss -of the play and its character 



Miss Cheerleader USA? 




SPLENDOR IN THE GRASS 
— Sophomore Virginia Hamel has 
entered the Miss Cheerleader USA 
Contest held annually at Cypress 
Gardens. 

The sophomore coed, whose 
home is Syracuse, N. Y., will com- 
pete with more than 600 entries 
to select America's Miss Cheer- 
Five finalists were chosen from 
entry blanks and photographs on 
Sunday, and the finalists will be 
flown to Cypress Gardens, Fla., to 
compete on December 29. Reign- 



ing Miss Cheerleader is Nancy 
Greer from Ohio University, the 
fourth coed to hold this national 



The 



...ill . 



Johnson outboard motor, 
a trip to Miami for the Orange 
Bowl festivities, a $200 scholarship 
and the Miss Cheerleader USA 
trophy. 



SGA Referendum 
Receives Approval 



The referendum taken by the 
SGA was passed by a majority of 
two thirds of the student body, 
reported Jeff Williamson, Elections 
Chairman, at the November 21 
meeting of the Senate. 

The referendum proposed two 
changes to the Constitution of the 
SGA concerning the composition 
of the Freshman Steering Commit- 



that the Freshm; 
mittee shsdl be 
Freshman representatives of 
Men's Residence Association, the 
Women's Residence Association, 
and the Student Government As- 
sociation. It shall be chaired by 
the Vice-President of SGA. 
Plan Christmas Dance 



The- < 



tins 



V.P. Is Head 



had 



In the 

been selected at random by the 
Admissions Office and was headed 
by the Vice-President of the SGA. 

With the approval of the 



dents, the Cor 


stitution now 


red, 


SGA NOTICE 




The SGA 


has can eel lee 


die 


bus leaving 


Chestertown 


for 


State Roads, 


Delaware, at 


Ihe 


beginning of the Christmas 


hol- 


idays due tc 


lack of response 


by students 


o the plan. 





posed of Clinton Weimeister, Steve 
Ellyson, John Coniglio, Larry Mar- 
tin, Styvia Millhouse, Mary Bon- 
elli, Anne McCormick, and Cathy 
Wood. Also Karen Hayes, Bar- 
bara Osborn, Colleen Spivey, Dean 
Skelos, and Cindy Stafford. Dick 
Jackson serves as chairman. 

The first task of the Freslunan 
Steering Committee will be the 
sponsoring of a Christmas dance 
next Wednesday at 9:00 p.m. 

Entertainment will be provided 
by the British Quarter until 12 
p.m. In conjunction with the fresh- 
man girls of Reid Hall, a special 
dinner will be served in Hodson 
Hall at 6:00 p.m. on this date. 



DECEMBER 8, 1966 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



PAGE THREE 



£Jtto, 



Housing Problem Confronts Town 

1 




The Chesapeake Bay country is labelled 
ie "land of pleasant living." Yet for 
any years, the "pleasant living" has been 
strictly reserved "for whites only" as 
e main floor seats in its theaters. 

On and off, students and townspeople 
ive pecked gingerly at this unhappy 
oblem in our midst. Most have chosen 
■ ignore the problem. Maybe it would 

However, as the subject of Mayor 
Haacke's talk at Washington College 
seems to indicate, the unmentionable can 
no longer go unmentioned. Whether one 
calls them "slums" or "substandard" 
liousies, the appalling indecency of dwell- 
ings which appear ready to collapse of 

Will Chestertown's housing program im- 
prove these conditions? This is question- 
Mayor Haacke demonstrates little un- 
derstanding of the "life-styles" of poverty. 
He repeatedly emphasizes that the lack 
of "responsibility and morality" on the 
part of slum occupants is the major con- 
tributing factor to substandard housing. 
When the Mayor says that "some people 
want to live only in squalor," he fails to 
understand that poverty is a state of 
mind, an approach to life ingrained after 
years of discrimination in education, job 



opportunity, and a hundred other 
This "lack of responsibility" can hardly 
be blamed on slum occupants. It is, rather, 
the fault of the "well meaning," white 
Christians of the Chestertown 
ity, who, for many years, on their way 
to church, have carefully avoided passing 
through the town' 

Mayor Haacke informs us that once the 
Comprehensive Plan for land usage is 
completed, Chestertown will see "day- 
light" with regard to the housing prob- 
lem. However, the Mayor failed to dis- 
cuss how "irresponsibility" will suddenly 
disappear after the Comprehensive Plan 
is issued. 

If Chestertown's war on poverty is to 
be won, the poor must be converted from 
people to whom and for whom things will 
be done into people who have dignity and 
who will strive to do things for them- 
selves.. This is where the Che 



plan fails. 

A house-to-house, block-to-block effort 
is needed to instill a new sense of dignity 
into these downtrodden people. Mayor 
Haacke's attempt to enlist townspeople 
in such a project has, until now, been a 
total failure. The students of Washington 
College must now show their concern and 
undertake the project of developing com- 
munity pride and making the substandard 
houses livable. We must try to repair the 
physical and cultural damage caused by 
the years of neglect. 

Mark Allen Schulman 





THE WASHINGTON ELM 



DECEMBER 8, 1966 



r Play Delaware Valley Nex t 

"ills** Washington Courtmen Lose 

THE WASHINGTON ELM T Greyhounds, Yellowjackets 

&-L\Jl-\- J- O 1966-1967 l»-^>^ "SStrf" 



f£k Wrestling 

Preview 

By Dick Louck 



College, New York, Pcnnsylv 






WHAT DO YOU WANT? 
TRAVEL? 

Road trips in the next two yci 
Western Maryland, W 
Baltimore? 
CHOICE OI JOB? 

Exciting 
from Ilopkin 
UNIFORMS? 

Not yet this year, but slick 
two-way stretch tights of maroon, 
helmets to match. 
TRY WRESTLING! 

New this year to the W.C. 
collegiate wrestling. The prograi 
preparation for a lull varsity si Ik 
seven meets scheduled by the Athletic Department. This year 
two meets have been scheduled as well as several tentative 
scrimmages, and representation by a few wrestlers at the coming 
Mason-Dixon Conference tournament . 

Wrestling is the only sport at this college that matches 
competitors who are as close to physical equals as possible. 
The weight restrictions guarantee that your opponent will not 
weigh more than your weight class permits. Skill therefore is 
not a prerequisite. The team needs student candidates to form 
a nucleus. Coach PritzlarT might say. "We supply everything 
but guts." 

Promising Freshmen 
Aid Elliot's Cagers 



Last year's record of 
and fourteen losses was di 
ly to lack of experience on die 
starting five and to a porous de- 
fense. Returning Icttcrnicn Marty 
Smith, Mike Henelun, and Larry 
Sterling are expected to lead the 
year with help 
from freshmen Frank Marion, Tom 
Povinale, Larry Martin, and David 



accumulating an overall record of 
181-102 in basketball. 

Elliot's coaching career spans 
from his college days at Western 

Maryland when- he acted as play- 





"ar for stylish 
tc with space 








jlack ami wh 


con was last year's Ma 
Conference Champion a 
sidercd a contender fc 


on-Dixuii 
d is con- 
r honors 


Steve Clagett 
prepares to r 
utnphed, 67-5. 




nd in Randolph-Macon tilt. The Yellow 




Fifteen Tea ms Engage 
In Intramural Basketball 



Men'; 



:ordi 



ural basketball 
i Tuesday, De- 
g to Coach Don 



Chattclicr, as six teams in the "A" 
league and nine in die "B" league 
seek to gain the titles won last year 
by Theta Chi and the Dropouts. 

Along with the four f rate mi tics 
in the "A" league are the Nizblals 
and an unnamed [earn. Lambda 
Chi Alpha will have two "B" teams 
to batde the Thetas, Phi Sigs, 
Somerset Raiders, B ask e (weavers, 
Beefs, Dn .pouts, and Pickups. 

In "A" league competition each 
squad will play the other learns 
twice. The teams in the "B" lea- 
II play each other once. 
The champions in each league 

ill be determined in the follow- 

ig manner: at the end of regular 






die "A" league will play a champ- 
ionship game which will decide the 

The "B" league champimiship 
will be decided in a slightly dif- 
ferent maimer. The lop four teams 
at the end of the regular season 
will play each other in a single 
elimination tourney. 

"A" LEAGUE SCHEDULE 
Thurs., Dec. 8 
Lambdas vs. Theta 
No names vs. NubhU 
Phi Sigs vs. KA 
Tucs, Dec. 13 
Lambdas vs. Nizblals 
Theta vs. KA 
No names vs. Phi Sigs 



"The Randolph Macon game 



Elliot. He further related that die 
Sho'men reduced by half their 
fouling of opponents and their 
ball-handling mistakes. 

Once again, Captain Marty 
Smith was the leading scorer for 
W ash i net on College with fifteen 
points. Coach Elliot also credited 
sophomore center Larry Sterling 
with "the best effort of his college 

This Saturday Washington Col- 
lege will play Delaware Valley in 
an away game. Delaware Valley 
has its high scorer and reboundei 
returning from last year, Bill Eisel. 



Frosh Take 
Intramural 
Track Meet 

irly-four men participat- 
.nnual Intramural Track 

November 15 and 16. 
, pnn.lui.'d five new in- 
cords in the field events, 
mien showed their prow- 

ng 69 points to defeat 

d 12 points, 
Cha I teller Impressed 
J Gilbert led the freshmen 



shot with a toss of 41'7". Coach 
Chatellier commented that Gilbert 
displayed a potential to establish 
several school and conference rec- 
ords at Washington College this 

Sophomore Bob Bittenbender 
shaved 10 seconds off the intra- 
mural mile record with a fine time 
of 4:49. Coach Donald M. Chat- 
telier said, "I was impressed with 
many of the performances and I 
hope that these boys will be out 
for track in the spring." 



Junior Class Wins 
'66 Soccer Trophy 



by Paul Fas tic 

Of the intramural sports, soccer 
held the spotlight during the 
month of November. Although a 
participant, here and there, was 
a novice of the game, the class 
spirit of each of the four teams 
added considerably to the success 
of the league action. 

For a short period of time, there 
was the unusual situation of a 



Compliments of 

COLLEGE 
SNACK BAR 

HOURS: 

Monday- Friday 

7:00 a.m. - 11:00 p.n 



Sunday 
5:00p.m.-ll:00p.t 



freshman soccer squads each post- 
However, as competition continued 
and footwork improved, the sopho- 
more soccer "machine" gained ad- 
equate momentum and landed a 
position in the finai playoff game. 

The opposition for the sopho- 
more booters in the final competi- 
tion came from the junior class 
squad. As season records go, the 
junior class had a rather unique 
history. They had defeated the 
sophomores once, had lost by a 
si/able score to the freshmen (2-0 
is a sizable score), had risen vic- 
toriously from a game with the 
senior squad, and finally had re- 
tired the freshman team from com- 
petition by defeating them 2-U. 

On Thursday, November 10, the 



sophomore and junior class squads 
assumed their positions on the cold 
and windswept field. Garbed in 
many combinations of colorful 
sweatshirts, sweatpants, overalls, 
underwear, and the inevitable ac- 
cessories to prevent injury, each 
man fought for class honor and his 
life. 



AOPi Leads 
Volley Play 



Alpha Omirron PS has i 






latche 






girls' volleyball 
a thrilling win over Zeta Tau Al- 
pha last Wednesday. Three games 
were played before a winner was 
decided. 

The STP's, Ducklings, Zeta's 
and die Cooks are tied in second 
place with two wins each. Other 
teams scoring in matches are the 
Alpha Chi's, Trish's Terrors, Or- 
iginal Independents and the BOH. 

Eleven teams including many 
new freshman squads arc compet- 
ing in the tournament and each 




CHESTERTOWN 

DRIVE-IN 107 CROSS ST. 

Phone 778-3181 



The 

Chestertown Bank 

of Maryland 

SERVING 

Kent and Queen Anne's 

Counties 



Welcome Students 



; or Nice Things in Jewelry and Silvet 

Robert L. Forney, Jeweler 



WATCH REPAIRS 



■ Chestertown 

KODAK SERVICE 



VISIT THE NEW 

Washington College Book Store 

Paperbacks — Gcncial Supplies 

Monday ■ Friday — 8:30-5:00 p.m. 
Saturday — 8:30-12:00 noon 

Telephone 778-2800 — Ext. 253 



DECEMBER 8, 1966 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 




Workmen put finishing touches 

Progress Report 



Caroline House Opening 
Scheduled Next Year 



Tentative plans for the occu- 
pancy of Caroline House call for 
the moving of prospective residents 
and their belongings into the new- 
est women's dormitory during the 
week students return from Christ- 
Completion of the dormitory, 
which has been under construction 
for approximately one year, was 
held up for three months this 
summer while the contractors 
waited for a manufacturer to ship 
the windows. Deadlines also passed 
while workers waited for the tile 

According to contractor Charles 
E. Brohawn of Cambridge, Mary- 
land, the building should be com- 



pleted by the first of the year. 
The third floor is scheduled for 
completion by December 27 and 
the two lower floors by January 3. 

The College Maintenance De- 
partment will furnish each floor 
as the construction crews finish 
their work. The furniture is all 
on campus and ready to be in- 
stalled. 

Although all the rooms on the 
three floors should be ready for 
occupancy by the time Christmas 
vacation is over, Frederick Dum- 
schott, Treasurer of the College, 
cautioned future residents that the 
"social rooms" on the first floor 
may not be completely finished. 

Last details of the building will 



In tegra te d Tro op 
Forming In Town 



by Al Payne 

Volunteers arc being sought 



the College 
as Scoutmaster 






Uty 



Scoutmasters for an integrated Boy 
Scout troop to be established in 
Chestertown. 

A local organization, required 
under Scout regulations to request 
a charter for a new unit, and 
granted subsequent discretion in 
membership requirements, has 



agreed to sp 

Needed aj 
twenty-one o 
Scoutmaster 








willing to contribute several hours 
a week to Scout work, while at the 
same time aiding the cause of in- 
tegration in the area. 

According to Dr. Howard 
Grumpelt, there are no integrated 
troops in Kent County. One all- 
Ncgru organization is located in 
Rock Hall. In conversations with 
the Executive Director of Boy 
Scouts for the area, Grumpclt dis- 
covered that approximately eigh- 
teen local Negroes had 



! unable to find ; 



the Scouts, but 



staff a new unit of their own. 
Exclusion Exists 
Dr. Grumpelt noted that "tht 
very group that would benefit mas' 
from participation in the Scou 1 
program is precisely the gnmp 1 1 1 a ■ 
has been excluded from member 



II- h.>! 



student body will 



campus organiz 






Overlooking 

Worton Creek Marina 

Chestertown, Md. 

778-0669 



RESTAURANT and BAR 

Serving the finest in home cooked foods 

Specializing in Steaks and Seafoods 

Hours: 5:30 to 10:00 P.M. — Sunday: 3:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.n 

Closed on Mondays 



hopefully be taken care of during 

Help for Trunks, Boxes 
Crews from the Maintenance 
Department have been recruited 
to help girls move trunks, boxes, 
and furniture from their present 
rooms to Caroline House. Mrs. 
Carlotta Markey, Caroline's house- 
mother, will be the first to move 
in, followed by the three proctors. 
As was pointed out by Miss 
Mary Jane Caton, Dean of Wo- 
men, specific moving procedures 
are not yet definite and will be 
decided during a meeting, next 
week, with College officials and 
the Maintenance Department. 

'Native Son' 
Offers Jobs 
To Seniors 

The Chamber of Commerce in 
Baltimore is reminding all college 
seniors from there about its second 
annual "Operation Native Son" 
coming up this month. The pro- 
gram affords all upcoming 1967 
graduates, including masters and 
doctorate degree candidates, who 
live in the Baltimore area the op- 
portunity to talk with representa- 
tives from nearly one hundred lo- 
cal companies about the very im- 
portant topic of a career in the 
old hometown. 

Launched successfully last year 
with 70 participating firms and 
over 500 seniors from 125 differ- 
ent colleges, the students and firms 
engaged in 3600 screening inter- 
views at the Civic Center and 1500 
in-depth interviews at the Holiday 

The basic objective of ONS is 
to retain well-qualified young peo- 
ple in the Baltimore Area after 
graduation by affording the oppor- 
tunity for the local business firms 
and the native sons and daughters 
to explore job possibilities at one 
central location while home for the 
holidays. The program is not in- 
tended to interefere in any way 
with current company campus re- 
minded to note the dates, Wednes- 
day and Thursday, December 28 
and 29 from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. at 
the combined facilities of the Civic 
Center and Downtown Holiday 
Inn. To pre-register, pick up a 
registration card from College 
Placement Director Bedford Croves 
or write to Elmer X. Lambdin, 
Chamber of Commerce of Metro- 
politan Baltimore giving your 
name, address, the name of your 
college and major course of study. 

A student informational kit in- 
cluding instructions, resume forms 
and personnel requirements of all 
the participating companies will be 
mailed to each student registrant. 



First 
Choice 
Of The 
Engageables 



And, for good reasons . . . like smart styling 
to enhance the center diamond . . . guaranteed 
perfect (or replacement assured) ... a brilliant 
gem of fine color and precise modern cut. The 
name. Keepsake, in your ring assures lifetime sat- 
isfaction. Select your very personal Keepsake at 
your Keepsake Jeweler's store. Find him in the 
yellow pages under "Jewelers." 





HOW TO PLAN YOUR ENGAGEMENT AND WEDDING 

Please send new 20-paae booklet, "How To Plan Your Engagement 
and Wedding" and now 12-page lull color (older, bolh lor onTy 25c. 
Alio, tend special offer of beautiful 44-pago Bride's Book. 



KEEPSAKE DIAMOND RINGS, BOX 90, SYRACUSE, NEW YORK 



Don KeUy 

CHEVROLET-BUICK, Inc. 
Chestertown, Md. 



THE YARMOUTH SHOP 




College Heights Sub Shop 


Hour.: 11 


,i rn to 11 p.m. — Monday through Saturday 




SPECIALIZING IN: 


Pizzas 


— Spaghetti — Subs — Steaks 




Call Ahead For Fan Service 




Phone 778-2671 



town & country shop 

Exclusive Wear ... for Women who Care 

Downtown Chestertown, Md. 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



DECEMBER 8, 1966 



Christmas Project Slated; 
Hughes Urges Home Rule 



Following a tradition initiated 
last year, the College's Women 
Residence Association will sponsor 
a Christmas project. The members 
have decided to send yuletide pai k- 
i the Philippines for distri- 



Huehe 



huti 






-k-hildren. 
i the \ 



dents and school officials in the 
Philippines is a former Washing- 
ton student, Gcri Maialico, who is 
currently serving in the Peace 
Corps. Miss Maiatico joined the 
Peace Corps after graduation lasl 
June and is teaching in Lobo, Ba- 
langas province. 

Last year the Women's Resi- 
dence Association gained national 
recognition by its "Cheer John" 
project. This program was organ- 
ized on campus to send Christinas 
packages to American servicemen 
in Vietnam. 

All women students are encour- 
aged by Project Chairman Karen 
Johnson to prepare packages for 

will be posted in dormitories. Male 
students may also contribute to- 
ward the project by giving money 
which will be used for the postage 
of the parcels. 

Ellen Buckingham, W. R. A. 
President, urges all students who 
want to work on the Christmas 
project or who would like more in- 
formation on the program to con- 
tact her or W.R.A. officers. "Wash- 
ington College has established a 
precedent with the success of Cheer 
John and 1 hope that this 



Senator Harry' Hughes, represen- 
tative from the Eastern Shore in 
the Mary-land State Legislature, 
called for consideration of code 
home rule in a talk given at Wash- 
ington Colh-ge Tuesday, Novem- 



>uld grant county com- 
missioners certain legislative pow- 
ers, excepting the areas of pro- 
perty tax and debt limits. Present- 
ly, the State Legislature must act 
on a majority of icnimy legislatimi. 
The Senator called for this meas- 
ure because the lawmakers in An- 
napolis are inundated with county 



*r 15. 
Code 



-xplai 



Haacke Cites 
Housing Plan 



(Com 



from Page 1 ) 



a project have, thus far, been a 
failure. He added that he would 
welcome any effort by college 
groups to undertake the project. 

Furthermore, the Mayor com- 
mented that government — town, 
county, state, or national — should 
avoid involvement, as far as pos- 
sible, with the housing problem. 
Governmental Role Minimized 
"Governments and individuals 

impose their own standard on oth- 
ers. Some people don't want to 
live in anything other than squal- 
or." he said, apparently paying no 
heed to the admonition, "Slum 
conditions breed slum mentalities " 
When asked if Chestertown was 
applying for already existing Fi-d- 
eral renewal funds, the Mayor re- 
plied, "If we wanted to keep track 
of every Federal program, I'd have 



FOX'S 
5c - $1.00 Store 

Complete Family 
Outfitters 

THE YARDSTICK, 
Inc. 

For AW 
Sewing Needs 



Senator Hughes' speech ; 
Washington College was one of 
series of 12 federal-sponsored let 
lures which compose a program er 
titled "Leadership Seminars o 
Community Affairs and Commur 
ity Development in the State c 
Maryland." 



Campus Calendar 

Friday, Dec. 9 Monday, Dec. 12 

Chestertown High School Play- Student Government 

crs — Wm. Smith — 8:00 p.m. 
George Washington Lecture Ser- 
ies — Volkmar Wcntzel — Hyn- 
son Lounge — 8:00 p.m. 
Zeia Tau Alpha Closed Party 

— Off Campus — 8:30 p.m.- 
1:00 a.m. 
Lambda Chi Alpha Closed Party 

— Rock Hall— 9:00 p.m.-I:00 



Satuurday, Dec. 10 

Kappa Alpha Orphans' Party — 

12:30-5:30 p.m. 

Basketball vs. Delaware Valley 

— AWAY 

Chestertown High School Play- 
era — Wm. Smith — 8:00 p.m. 
Zeta Tau Alpha Dance — Hod- 
son Hall — 9:00 p.m.-l :00 a.m. 
Sunday, Dec. 11 

Chestertown Arts League — 
Alumni House — 3:00 p.m. 
Film Scries — "To Die in Ma- 
drid" — Dunning Lecture Hall 

— 8:00 p.m. 



Chorus — Wm. Smith — 7:0( 
p.m, 

Basketball vs. Catholic U. - 
HOME 
Tuesday, Dec. 13 

Panhcllcnic Council Christina! 
Party — Minta Martin — 3 :45 
5:00 p.m. 
Chorus — Wm. Smith — 7:0( 



i'.iiiln llinic Council — Zeta 
Tau Alpha Room — 7:0D p.m. 
Riding Club — Dunning Lcc. 



! Din- 

r for Students — Hodson Hall 
— 6:00 p.m. 

Ski Club — Dunning Hall — 
6:30 p.m. 

College Choir Christmas Con- 
cert — Wm. Smith — 8:30 



to hire someone on a full-time 
basis just to do this." 

The Mayor also discounted any 
possibility of city or county tax 
relief to encourage property own- 
ers to improve their property. "We 
simply cannot afford the loss of 

During the quest ion-and-answer 
period that followed, Mayor 
Haacke entertained questions 
about: (I) community sentiment 
in relation to substandard hous- 
ing; and (2) occupancy restrictions 
in Chestertown. 

In answer to the first question, 
the Mayor cited die razing of forty- 
odd substandard houses as a de- 



G.O.P. Club 
To Present 
Ex-Mayor 

Mr. John N. Wilkinson, Jr., 
former Mayor of Bel Air, Mary- 
land, will be the first speaker in 
the Republican Club's series of 
programs on local and state gov- 
ernments, tonight at 7 p.m. in 
Hynson Lounge. 

Mr. Wilkinson, veteran of two 






Mayoi 



i well as 

will talk 



of a 
Ches 

The evening closed with Mayor 
Haacke and many townspeople in 
attendance voicing their regrets 
that no Negroes were present, since 
a large portion of Chestertown's 
substandard housing is so occupied. 

ELM NOTICE 

Because of the Quid political 
situation in Communist China, the 
second part of Dr. Thomas S. 
An's article. "A Political Profile 
of Lin Piao," originally scheduled 
to be published this week, will 



"The Legislature — Theory and 
Practice!" The scries will also in- 
clude a professional city manager 



The Republican Club is spon- 



i a future date, 
the Christinas vac 
edition of the Elm 



Theatre Announcements 



CENTER THEATRE 

In Ccnmville 

OPEN FRI.-SAT.-SUN.-MON. 

FRI.-SAT. DEC. 9-10 
ELVIS PRESLEY 



213 DRIVE-IN 



CLOSED 

FOR 

THE 
SEASON 



CHURCHILL THEATRE 

la Church Hill 
OPEN FRI.-SAT.-SUN. ONLY 

FRI.-SAT..SUN. 

DEC. 9-10-11 
DEAN MARTIN 
JOEY BISHOP 

"TEXAS ACROSS 
THE BORDER" 



CHESTER THEATRE 



"Modesty Blaise" 



"WAY, WAY OUT" 

SUN.-MON.-TUES. 

DEC. 11-12-13 

SEAN CONNERY 007 



"GOLDFINGER" 



CHESTERTOWN 
PHARMACY 



B 



Professional Pharmacist 

High Street 
Chestertown, Md. 
Phone: 778-257S 



Bonnett's Dept. Store 

Your Every Need in Dress & Casual Clothes 
Levi's — Gant Shirts — Cricketeer — Farah 
Downtown Chestertown, Md. 



TASTEE FREEZE 

Milk Shakes 
Sodas 
Cones 
Sandwiches 

Open Until 12 P.M. Daily 




MARYLAND NATIONAL BANK 

. . . does so much for so many people 




2 OFFICES IN CHESTERTOWN 
Offering All Types of Banking Service 

Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. 



Santa Pays 

Early Visit, 

Page 3 




Mrs. Mao Assumes 

New Role, 

Page 3 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



VOL. XXXVIII 



Chestertoum, Maryland, Thursday, December 15, 1966 




Pegasus '67 To Honor 
Dr. Margaret Horsley 



Washington College's senior 
lss voted last week to dedicate 
is year's Pegasus publication tc 
r. Margaret Horsley, Professor 
'f Sociology and Anthropology, 
Editor Par Deschere recently an- 



'Duri 






California. After doing graduate 
work at both the University of 
California and Columbia Univer- 
sity, she was awarded her Ph.D. 
in anthropology in 1950. 

Member Hofstra Faculty 
Immediately upon receiving her 
she has been doctorate at Columbia, Dr. Horsley 



nmented, "she hai 



earned the admira 
the students. We ; 
her dedication ant 



i of i 



joined the faculty of Hofsir 
lege where she 
ogy and sociolog 



sley was a Fullbright Research 
Scholar in the Philippines. 

Dr. Horsley is a member of the 
American Anthropological Associa- 
tion, the American Ethnological 
Society, and the Society for Ap- 
plied Anthropology. During World 



Pacific Theater. 
)r. Horsley will also be hon- 
d at the annual Puhlii ation 
iquct held in May. 



Joined Faculty In 1956 
Dr. Horsley joined the faculty 
Washington College in 1956 as 
instructor in sociology. She was 
professor in 



Doing All We Can 
Says Library Head 



Dr. Margaret W. Horsley 



'Miscellany' Solicits 
More Contributions 



By Jei 



e Ship way 



With the final deadline for sub- 
mission of material for Miscellany 
185 approaching, Editor Nena 
Olear commented on the general 
lack of response by the student 
body to submit articles from their 
particular fields of study. 

She explained that there was an 
overwhelming response in the field 
of creative writing, but little from 
students in the math and science 
departments. "Several students, at 
the request of the editorial staff, 
are currently writing articles speci- 
fically for the magazine," she i 



Nena also stated that the maga- 
zine has received very favorable 
response from several educational 



of the col- Horsley 



teaching duties, 
■ee years in this 
iiiiui'd her resig- 
nation in the spring of 1965, ex- 
plaining that "Teaching and Mean- 
ing' were both full time jobs," 
and that she wanted to "return 
to her first love, anthropology." 

Resumed Teaching Duties 

Resuming her full teaching dut- 
ies the following year. Dr. Horsley 
was promoted to professor of soci- 
ology. Last year, at a Christmas 
dinner attended by all of the wo- 
men students, Dr." Horsley was 
honored by the Women's Residence 
Association for her "services to the 
students as Dean of Women." 

of Glove, Arizona, Dr. 



By Thackery Dodds 

Soon, Washington Colleg. 
be completing plans for a n 
brary building, But where, sti 
and faculty ask, arc the boc 



The 



*d her B.A. 



among students and faculty that 
the College library, the supposed 
pulse point of individual research 
and enlightenment, is inadequate. 
A verba! battle is being waged be- 
tween the faculty and administra- 
tion in dispute over the quality of 
the library. 

More Money Needed 

The feeling, among the faculty, 

is that not enough money is spent 

on the library for books. Although 

Mr. Robert Bailey, Head Librar- 



thropology from the University of for 



American Spectrum 



"but there has 1 
natural initiative to submit e 
or articles." 

Faculty Questionnaire 






Writer John Dos Passos 
Lectures, Reads Works 



ing Library. 

Some professors feel that too 
much is spent on less important 
features of the college, like expan- 
sion of the college, and thus the 
library suffers. The result is "quan- 
tity" rather than "quality." 
Spends 6.7% On Library 

Mr. Bailey counters this criti- 
cism, saying that Washington Col- 
lege spends a greater percentage 
of the total college educational 
funds for the library than most 
colleges our size, including Hood, 
Western Maryland, and Gouchcr, 
and that this percentage (6.7) is 
above the minimum accepted lor 
accrcdation in Maryland (which is 
5 percent). 

Dr. Howard Grumpclt, Assistant 
Professor of Psychology retorts that, 
"I hope we don't have to compare 
ourselves with the other small col- 
leges in Maryland." Colleges such 
as Amherst and Williams spend a 
lesser percentage of their funds on 
their libraries. Although this per- 
centage probably amounts to more 
[ dollars Mr. Bailey f 



thai 



effoi 






ollege is makir 



which could P ano] 



By Mark Schulman 



, Milhaud and Stra 
1 f felt the compidsion to 
lives of people I know 
■a of history," said 
Passos, distinguished 



who 1 



that historical forces must take the 

place of Greek Olympian forces. ciple upo 

USA is a reportage which reflects 

this belief. 



sidered t 



! the 



Nena stated that Dean Ncwliri 
imed over to her the four ques- 
nnaiies which lias ben returned 

llis ufhc '. "Three of these did 



k'ith an enthusia 



American Panorama 

For about fifty years, J<.hn Dc- 

Passi.s' pen has caught and inter- 



supposed to end," he commented. 
"It was my endeavor to unfold an 
endless democracy. I wanted to in- 
clude all — the sailors and the 
salesmen, the prostitutes and the 
poets, the bums and the bankers." 

Warm Readings 



plied, "John Barth, 
Salinger, and Joseph Heller." 

When asked about his present 
writing plans, he replied: "I'm 
trying to write my way out of this." 
Dos Passos refused to comment on 
his newest literary undcruKnn: 
"It's bad luck." 



the library is every year increasing 
its budget, the increase should be 
proportional to the number of new 
books and journals published every 
year — we are in the midst of a 
"knowledge explosion." 

Mr. Bailey cited several examp- 
les to show that the library funds 



(Continued on Page 5) 



■ lectern ; 



tirial board, 
contributions 
phy. All cor 



id poetry to the cdi- 



i such works as Th 



ELM NOTICE 



Christmas hnlkln-. The 



break. The entire staff of the ELM 
wishes everyone a merry Christmas 
and a happy New Year. 



Soldiers, USA, MU 



First World War," he related. 



i-ilian." Disillusioned by tlv 



pioneering bock, Tlir, 



Olympian Forces Out 



d with a smile 
of M o n t e y 
Woolcy's portrayal of Santa Glaus 
in Miracle on Thirty-Fourth Street, 
he read as if he were seeing the 
material for the first time. 

In a biting essay, he attacked 
the disciples of Freud, who attempt 
to emulate the Master. "They have 
alligator coaches, guttcral accents 






. the Master's. 



Other readings included essays 
about Frank Lloyd Wright and 
James Dean. 

During the coffee hour which 
followed, Dos Passos was asked 




Author John Dos Passos 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



DECEMBER 15, 1966 



' 7 M 
THE WASHINGTON ELM 

Editor-in-Chief ,.._ Mark A. Schulman 

Senior Editor — * Tom Lacher 

Managing Editor - », Jeannette Shipway 

News Editor , Judy Thompson 

Features Editor - tinda Towne 

Sports Editors Alan Ray; Jim McGralh 

Photography Editor Ed Lehmann 

Assistant Editor Dick Heymann 

Editorial Advisor - William T Dippe! 

EDITORIAL STAFF 

News: Jaia Barren, Karen Johnson, Lou be Masten, Barbara Osborn, 

Al Payne, Sue Smith 
Features: Donald Dolce, Tliackery Dodds. Chcslcy Stone 
Sports: Nancy Bleycr, Paul Fastie, Steven Graeff, Dick Louck, Gary 

Myers, John Mendcll, Ben Whitman 
Photography: Joe Martin, David Ritz, Peter Betz. Fred Couper 
BUSINESS STAEF 

Advertising Manager Nena O'Lear 

Circulation Manager Philip Rousseaux 

Published weekly through the academic year, except during official 

recesses and exain periods, by the students of Washington College in the 

interest of the students, faculty, and alumni. 

Editorial and advertising offices at Washington College, Chestertown, 

Md. Published at Queen Anne's Publishing Co., Centreville, Md. 

Form 3579 to be sent to Chestcrtown address 

Subscription price — $6.00 per year. 

Letters to the Editor should be type-written, double -spaced and signed. 

They should be plated in Box '-"Ml in William Smith Hall, 



gJibriJ 

Christmas, 1966 

A Christmas tree in Hodson Hal], with tinsel and 
decoration, the holly wreaths on the doors, the decora- 
tive lights atop William Smith Hall — all these con- 
tribute to the spirit of Christmas at Washington Col- 
lege. 

Yet the Christmas spirit at Washington College has 
a more special meaning — a time for concern with hu- 
manity. The Women's Residence Association again 
sponsored a Christmas project. This year, the coeds 
sent Yuletide packages to the Philippines for distri- 
bution to rural schoolchildren. The Kappa Alpha 
Order adopted nineteen orphans last Saturday after- 
noon for a party and dinner. 

Let us all resolve that throughout 1967, instead of 
for just a few days, this spirit of concern will prevail. 

Merry Christmas and Happy New Year from the 
editors and staff of The Washington Elm. 

Wentzel Discusses 
Mozambique People 



New Open Dorm Policy 
Announced By President 



By Barbara Miller 

Volkmar Wentzel, famed pho- 
tographcr and traveler, presented a 
color slide lecture on Portugese 
Africa Friday night. 

A leading authority on Portugese 
Africa, Mr. Wentzel has traced 

in Mozambique. 
ion of the slides in 
taken on this ex- 



l>y the selection of slides whicl 
was shown here last Friday. The 

were well-chosen and the pr.'sema 
tinn read like a spoken 
National Gcographif. 



All farvi 



..I" life i 




President Gibson has signed a 
■ in- ..-..■ :■" from the Men's Resi- 
ience Association approving a new 
pen dormitory policy which, will 
o into effect on Sunday. January 
, 1967. The "experiment" calls 
ar open dorms every Sunday from 
to 5 p.m. The only requirements 
ain fulry open. 









clean, and that other residents of 
the donn show proper respect and 
consideration for the female visi- 

Thc proctors and MRA repre- 
sentatives will be responsible for 
"policing" the dormitory on Sun- 
day afternoons, and MRA Presi- 
dent Charles Mock said'in an Elm 
interview that "Students should 
recognize the open donn policy as 
a privilege and should take advan- 
tage of the opportunity to prove 
that the experiment can be a suc- 
cess, and that the policy is subject 

Preliminaries Completed 
Preliminary organizational pro- 
cedures have been completed in 
the MRA and several regular meet- 
ings have been held. Out of these 
meetings have come a number of 
definite plans and proposals for- 
mulated by the Executive Com- 
mittee, consisting of the officers of 
the organ ization. 

The President of the MRA is 
Charles Mock; Vice-President, Bob 
Schnaekel; Secretary, Ray Felton; 
Treasurer, Jim McKinney. The 
aim as stated in the handbook to- 
wards which they will lead (hi 
MRA arc: "to help < 
confidence among all resident mer 
by enacting and enforcing such leg- 
islation or regulations as woulc 




Carl Westerdahl 



Letters to the Editor 



To the Editor: 

I sit here, just returned from 
class, nauseated by the acrid fumes 
belching forth from our college- 
boiler smokestack, and wonder 
why the hell I have to put up with 



Naus 



: Of I 



this simple observation never 
curred to the wizard of the n 
tenance department. 

Perhaps the problem is n 
deeper than mere students 
cope with. Nevertheless, even 









Why must the students of Wash- 
ington College absorb into their 
systems the putrid waste-smoke of 
the boiler? Why indeed, must this 
new facility on campus malfunction 
so as to make itself a smelly nuis- 
■ally and figura- 



physical ill- enough to note the filthy cloud 
in the pres- that descends upon library, class- 
its of Wash- Paying field. These resources also 
. into their can ™' «« ^Y aclion beill S taken 
remedy the problem. 
If the problem is so much deep- 



ively sick of i 



I do 












life 



the 



t pretend to be an engin- 
s an offended bystander, 
to grasp at straws of re- 
this choking smoke. It 



Other Projects 

Other activities of the MRA in- 
clude the passage of a resolution 
to purchase television sets for East 



a possible remedy to the condition 

would be a taller smokestack on To the Edi 

the contraption, as one can see 

that the present one is about half 



than a too short smokestack, 
then those with the faculties for 
finding the remedy, no matter how- 
deep, must relieve the problem. 
Somehow the wizard must find a 
way to put this smoke where it 
belongs — away from the students. 

Sincerely (choke), 

Richard C. Louck (gasp), 67 






"tradil 



: of the old stack. Perhaps 



Ka's Fete Orphans 




Washington College that various 
student groups sing Christmas 
carols around the campus during 
the week prior to Christmas vaca- 
tion. When men have sung at the 
women's dormitories, they usually 
have been warmly received. How- 
ever, this Tuesday a group of 
women carolers sang at Somerset, 
object of shouted 









nty 



Kappa Alpha Ord 



_, _._,■ of four fraternities here, adopted 
for the afternoon last Saturday, making the tykes' Christmas 
brighter. The KA'j 






little 
the snack 

in Hodson Hall, complete with gifts, games, a "Christmas tree and 

Santa Clans. Each bioiliei and his date adopted an orphan for the party, 
attempting to assure each child of a happy, fun-filled time. After the 
party the brothers, their dates and the kids had dinner together. 

"This is a traditional thing with us," says KA brother Jim Blandford. 
"Each year since about 19.">7 tin Fraternity has arranged bus transporta- 
tion from the children's home, the Elizabeth Murphy School in Dover, 
Delaware, to the Washington College campus." 

The kids range in age from Five to eight years old. Some of the chil- 
dren return to the campus for the Christmas party each year; orphans 
in this age group aren't adopted as readily as orphaned infants. KA 
finances the parly by raffling off two portable radios. The prize drawing 
was held Friday evening. December 9. 



Volkmar Wentzel 



he Washington College campus 
vas his wife, the daughter of the 
elected Chancellor of West 
iy, Kurt Kicsinger. 




We should like 
such conduct. The majority of 
Somerset residents appreciate the 
attention and thoughtfulncss given 
us by the carolers. Unfortunately, 

quickly discouraged the 

we hope to deter such conduct in 
the future and hope the women 
of Washington College will accept 
our apology. 

Respectfully yours, 
Stephen T. Myking 
Raymond W, Felton 
Joseph S. Massey 
James W. Rawle 



College Gets 
Two Grants 



Washington College received two 
grants this week rotating $4,000 
from the Humble Oil and Refin- 
ing Co., and Texaco, Inc. 

In announcing the two grants, 
President Daniel Z. Gibson pointed 
out that they are largely unre- 
stricted, enabling the College to 
apply the funds to areas of great- 
est financial need. 

Mrs. Beverly W. LaDage district 
manaser of the Humble Oil and 
Refining Company, Wilmington, 
Del., presented the College with 
i the F.sso Edu- 






up- 



pirtcd the college since 1956 with 

Mr. S. J. Brown, Texaco's dis- 
trict sales manager, Salisbury, Md., 
presented the College with a grant 



lege has been supported by Texaco. 



DECEMBER 15, 1966 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



PAGE THREE 



Santa Claus Delivers The Goods 




Santa Pays An Early Visit — Kris Kringle is about to enter Mima 
Martin's chimney loaded with a bag full of spirited goodies for the 
good little girls. The dorm's housemother was heard to say, "not down 
my chimney, you don't, it's after hours." But good finally triumphed 
over evil and Santa made his rounds untouched and unhampered. 
Tomorrow the good little girls from all the dorms will leave campus 
and await Santa's December 25 visit. 




Hodson Hall Christn 



Mrs. Mao's Star Rises 



Chairman's Wife Assumes New Role 

Mrs. Mao-Lin Pao Pact 
Marks Power Struggle 



by Dr. Thomas S. Ad 
Editor's Note; Dr. Thomas S. 
An, Assistant Professor of Political 
Science, is Director of the Inter- 
national Studies Program at Wash- 
ington College. Dr. An's most re- 
cent article appeared in the No- 
vember-December issue of The In- 
tercollegiate Review. 

In the midst of the "Great Pro- 
letarian Cultural Revolution" in 
whose name the current purges 
have been conducted, Chiang 
Ching, better known as Mrs. Mao 
Tse-tung, has become an important 
political figure. She became Mr. 
Mao's wife in 1939 and most of 
her life between then and now has 
been in seclusion. Chairman Mao 
lias never permitted publicity about 
his home life, and Chiang Ching 
appeared very rarely at public 
functions in Communist China in 
the past. Now, she has suddenly 
emerged from 26 years of obscur- 
ity, and appeared at her husband's 



side 









Chiang Ching now wields enor- 
mous influence in her country as 
first deputy leader of the Party's 
Central Committee's group charg- 
ed with the task of eliminating 
"foreign, bourgeois and revisionist 
elements" from Chinese society. 
(The chairman of this group is 
Chen Po-ta, her husband's former 
private secretary and ghost writer. 
Chen is now Editor of the Party's 






Red Flag 



a member of the Politlm 
ing C< 



of 

) In the 



i's Stand- 
Chines:- 



of 1966 she was ranked 25th in the 
Party hierarchy. When half a mil- 
lion Red Guards gathered for n 
mass rally in Peking on August 
31, 1966, Chiang Ching had a 
place of honor in the second au- 
tomobile in ;i four-car mniorcad". 



:ode 






rith 



Premier Choi 
Premier Tao Chu, who recently 
rose from 95th to 4th place in the 
i arc-fully graded Peking hierarchy. 
At the November 3, 1966 mass 
rally in Peking, sin- appeared again 
with Premier Chou and the rising 



propaganda chief, Tao Chu, ji 
behind Mao Tse-tung and his h 
apparent, Marshall Lin Piao. 

Mrs. Mao Demands Purge 

Mrs. Mao Tse-tung gave r 

first major political address on J\ 

vembcr 2, 1966, to a rally of mc 

than 20,000 rcvol 




bourgeois reactionary line within 
our party which opposes the prole- 
tarian revolutionary line of the 
Party's Central Committee headed 
by Chairman Mao." (Italics in or- 
iginal) On December 4, 1966, ac- 
cording to the Peking radio, she 
publicly demanded that all oppon- 
ents of her husband inside, as well 
as outside, the Chinese Communist 
Party "he wiped out once and I 



wife of Communist Chin 
tor but an important political fig- 
ure in her own right. (In 1964 she 
was elected a deputy to the Na- 
tional People's Congress, Commu- 
nist China's rubber-stamp legisla- 



Chiang Ching is Chairman 
Mao's fourth wife. Mao's first mar- 
riage in 1908 to a peasant girl 
named Li, in his native Hunan 
Province, was arranged by his dom- 
ineering father in line with Chin- 
ese tradition. (Mao hated his fath- 
er who opposed his leftist thinking 
and behavior while trying to force 
him to be a farmer. Mao was close 
to his mother who tried to make 
a good Buddhist of him.) Mao was 
only 14 (Mao was born on Decem- 
ber 26, 1893), the girl 20. He 
did not love his first wife and the 
couple were unhappy. They were 
childless. He later walked out on 
his first wife and obtained a di- 
vorce to marry his second wife, a 
university professor's daughter. 

Second Wife Executed 



all - Chi., 



! tha 



,' Chu..; als.. j 



vt\ the 



the ; 






onths. Qil 



Red <lu 



-ol of 



appointed "cultural ad- 
viser" to the Chinese Communist 
armed forces undei 
Marshall Lin Piao 
new duties of Mrs. 
was coupled with 



Chii 



best-known music 
nd opera groups had been taken 
ver by the army. 

Mrs. Mao's Star Rises 

In short, Chiang Clung, the 
lamorous former Shanghai screen 
tar in the 1930's and now Hearing 



be a translator of Russian political 

Mao Loses Three Children 
Shortly after the death of his 
second wife, Mao met a 20-year- 
old leftist coed named Ho Tzc- 
cheng at Changs ha College. They 
wero married in 1930 and Mao's 
third wife adored him immensely. 
Reliable sources agree that she 
bore Mao five children. She ac- 
companied her husband on the 
legendary "Long March" in 1934- 
35 from South China to the cave 
city at Yenan in North-east China, 
One Nationalist bombing raid 
during the march left her with 20 
shrapnel splinters in her body. 
Therefore, she was compelled to 
leave three of her small children 



screen name Lan P'ing (blue duck- 
weed) in Shanghai in the 1930's 
(According to Stanley Kamow ol 
The Washington Post, her meas 



lieved to be 32-24-34.) She was 
a minor or second-rate movie ac- 
tress, whose most successful and 












ed search which Chairman Mao 
has conducted since he came to 
power in 1949. Mao sent his third 
wife to the Soviet Union in 1938 



Univ 




girl named Yang K'ai-hl 
old daughter of Yang Ch'ang 
who was a philosophy professc 
Peking University. Mao soon 
in love with her, and in 1920 thi 
married in Shanghai. Mao' 
wife was til 



she and his sister were arrested and 
executed by the Kuomintang 
(Chinese Nationalists) during a 
campaign to suppress Communists, 
generally believed that 



Mao' 



:ond wife boi 



Ma. 



Mao 



thing. Both studied in the Soviet 
Union. An-ying married a Russian 
woman and became an air division 
commander in the Chinese Com- 
munist army. He participated 



for medical 
brought her back. Instead, he de- 
cided lo divorce the heroine of the 
"Long March" to marry a glam- 
orous screen star, Chiang Ching. 
(The fate and whereabouts of Ho 
Tze-cheng are unknown.) 



Mao' 









Chairman 
his fourth, was bom in Tsinan, 
Shangtung Province, of middle- 
class parents. Her original name 
killed in was Li Ching-yun. She was a gl am- 
is movie actress under the 



Chinese Communist revolution. 
Chiang Ching was not particularly 
intelligent, but was active in leftist 
intellectual and art circles in 
Shanghai. She had formerly mar- 
ried a leftist newspaper editor nam- 
ed Huang Ching. After the Sino- 
Japancse War started and the sub- 
sequent occupation by Japanese 
troops in Shanghai in 1938, she 
decided to abandon her unsuccess- 
ful acting career and join the Yen- 
an theatrical movement to enter- 
tain Chinese Communist guerrillas. 
Mao Tse-tung soon became her 
most ardent fan in Yenan (Chinese 
Communist wartime headquarters). 
She divorced her first husband a 
year before marrying Mao in 1939. 
Chiang Ching is believed to have 
given Mao two daughters. 



Lin Piao — Mrs. Mao Pact 
Needless to say, Chiang Ching's 
sudden emergence from previous 
total obscurity is a political fact 
of profound significance. Signifi- 
cantly, her emergence as a leading 
political personage has been pre- 
ceded by the ascendancy to the 
pinnacles of power of Defense Min- 
ister Lin Piao. There is good rea- 
son to suspect that Mrs. Mao Tse- 
tung may have made a secret pact 
with Marshall Lin Piao to perpet- 
uate the Maoist brand of commu- 
nism in China after her husband 
passes away. This pact is further 
j'oincd by Chen Po-ta, Mao's most 
trusted personal 
Chu, Lin's close 
Kang Shen, a former s 
man and one of the major spokes- 
men for Maoism in the Sino-Soviet 
conflict. After Chairman Mao's 
death, his widow will undoubtedly 
become a considerable political as- 
set and serve as a useful symbol 
for Defense Minister Lin Piao in 
his drive to consolidate power in 

Editor's Note: The second half 
of "A Political PrifUe of Lin 
Piao" by Dr. Thomas S. An will 
appear in the ELM after the 
Christinas vacation. 



protege; and 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



DECEMBER 15; 1966 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 

SPORTS 



Myers From 
Center Court 



Cagers Seek Victory 
At Towson Tonight 



In this modern s 
shows, locker room i 
transistorized micropl 
body, the task of bcin 
basketball team for t 
weekly has fallen on i 



eplays, and 
he athlete's 
67 Sho'men 

publication 



. Ori 



nformed ihc Elm that he was too busy 
covering die Atlanta Falcons and the Boston Bruins. 

For this premiere article, I think a mere introduction of 
some of the newer players would be appropriate, With five out 
of the six opening games on the road, many Sho'men followers 
have little idea about our newly-recruited superstars, several 
of whom have crashed the starting line-up. Witli the injury to 
Mike Henehan and the regretable forced retirement of Dave 
Moreland, these fabulous freshmen now compose 40% of the 
team. So, ladies and gentlemen, the introduction of the 1966-67 
Washington College basketball freshmen, will begin. 

At one corner is Frank Marion, 6T' hot-shooting player 
from Rockvillc, Maryland. Frank led his team, a perennial 
Prince George's County power, to the highest scholastic champ- 
ionship in the State of Maryland. Marion will ably fill the gap 
I, n lu iln loss "1 Dennis Chapman. 

On the opposite side is Tom Polvinale, a 6'4" cornerman 
from ( lalvi rt Hall in Baltimore, Maryland. Polvinale has shown 
Coach Elliol on) ol the best jump shots to come from a Mary- 
laud high school in several years. 

Starting opposite Marty Smith at guard will be 5'8" Dave 
Bruce from Cumberland, Maryland's Allegany High School. 
Dave played on this team, a constant Western Maryland power, 
as the Campers won two state championships in three years. 

Another possible starter could be Larry Martin, from 
Duval! High School in Lanham. Maryland. Larry led his south- 
ern Maryland learn to a near win in championships at College 
Park last' year. 



Weiser Wins Tennis Title 



Maryland tonight to play ihe Tow- 
son Tigers in an important Mason- 
Dixon Conference game. Towson 
will be seeking to reverie last year's 
loss to the Sho'men. 

Highlighting the basketball sea- 
son after the Christmas recess, will 
be the second annual appearance 
of the Washington College baskei- 
ball team at the Baltimore Civic 
Center. On January 5, the Sho'- 
men will be hoping to avenge their 
opening game defeat by Western 
Maryland. 

Defeat Delaware Valley 

The improvement of the Sho'- 
men team and the maturing of 
freshman Tom Povinale, Frank 
Marion, and Dave Bruce help to 
guarantee a hard fougli 



: Ccnte 

In recent outings, the Sho'men 
suffered a defeat at the hands of 
Loyola of Baltimore, 94-73, and 
in turn beat Delaware Valley. 90- 



Bruce Scores High 
Playing against a strong Loyola 
team, which has lost only to pow- 
erful Scaton Hall, the Washington 
College team could not stay in 
contention against tin- ( .ivyhounds. 
The high scorer for the Sho'men 
was Dave Bruce, a freshman from 
Cumberland, Maryland. Ele\ 



Strong Offensive Power 

Last Saturday, the Sho'men won 

their first game of the season 

against a strong Delaware Valley 

quintet. Rati 





Coach Elliot, played 
first half. Elliot wa 
pleased with the Sho' 
ing offensive power. At V 
Washington College held 



especially 

the half. 
47-32 



SOME STUFF— Freshman Tom Polvinah 
Monday's Catholic U. game. Catholic U. 



ttart of the third quar- 
Delaware Valley gathered the 
which Washington Col- 
had benefited from during the 

half. With only a minute to 
nd the score tied, Steve Clag- 
scored two crucial foul shots 
live the Sho'men the 88-86 
, which they hung on to in 

90-88. 
>ach Elliot credited high scor- 
larty Smith, who had twenty- 
points, for his fine game and 

freshman Tom Povinale, who 
;d twenty-two points. 



AOPi Team 
Undefeated 

Alpha Omicron Pi is still in the 
lead for the girls' volleyball champ- 
ionship after defeating a strong 
team of independents called the 
STP's. The AOPi's are undefeated 
in four matches. The STP's are 



Iplat 



with foi 



Nizblats, Lambdas, KA's 
Win Intramural Contests 



Close behind these two 
teams are the Ducklings, Original 

lnclept ridents, Incredibles, Cooks, 
and the Zetas with three wins each. 
The tournament is scheduled to 
be completed by February 6. At 
this time the championship will be 



ght 



The men's intramural basket!: 
season opened last week a 
games were played. In addition to 
five "B" league contests, the Niz- 
blals. Lambdas and KA won three 
"A" league games. 

According to intramural direc- 
tor Den Chatellicr. the Lambda 

"A" league champs. The Lambdas 
used their depth to advantage by 
beating the Theta Chi five, 38-24. 
John Mendel! led the Lambda of- 
fense, while Car! Ortman and Jim 
Chalfant led the abortive Theta 

KA"s Down Sigs 
Kappa Alpha overcame a strong 
Sig offense, winning 67-45. The 
KA five also impressed Coach 
Chatellicr with their scoring po- 
tential. Sonny Wunderlich showed 



his driving prowess, whi 
Strielman consistantly hit from t 
outside and Cam Smith provi 
KA rebounding strength. 

Phi Sig shooting was led by P< 



Al 



ford and John Topodas added Sig 
rebounding strength. 

Dropouts Beat Nizblats 

The Dropouts, a possible "upset 
Team" according to Coach Chi 
ellier, beat the Nizblats in the oth- 
er "A" league clash. Chatty con 
incnted on the excepiion.il play ■ 
freshman Cary Bauer. The Dro| 
outs, winning 62-41, fielded several 
capable freshmen including Bob 
Lehman, Joe Nichols and Dave 
Isherwoctl. 

In "B" league action, the big 
game was the SIF-Becf contest. 
One half ton. of beef played the 
present edition of last year's suc- 
cessful Staten Island team. SIF 
won 43-20. 

The Lambda's "B" team out- 
scored the Thctas in the "B" lea- 
gue for a dual Lambda victory. 
The Lambda Chi's won 60-21. A 
third Lambda team lost 28-18 to 
the Somerset West Raiders. 

The Dropouts beat the Pickups 
and the Sig B team defeated the 

iket- 
p-.-tiiimi. 



other 



Sport's Notices 


The Ski Club will meet Wed- 




anuary 5, at 6:30 in 


Duimm. 


Lecture Hall, New of- 




be elected and a pos- 


ilble ski 


trip on Friday or Sat- 


urday of lhat week will lie dis- 
cussed. 


Deau 


Wcsterdahl has asked 






lormati' 


n of a sailing club con- 


tact him 


at hi. office. 




LUMP1E SHOT— Ken Clement takes a jump ( ? 
(1) attempts a block. SIF player Dan Mcsizcl wai 
; 210 pounds, 



DECEMBER 15, 1966 
Coach of the Year 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



College Mentor Don Kelly 
Wins Top Lacrosse Honor 



Washington College locrosse ed an outstanding qame for 


l la- 


Richard Alter, a standout goalie 


coach Donald Kelly received the 


ll-stars and led all scorers 




for Brown University, received two 


Morris Touchstone Memorial 






major prizes. He was presenter 


award as lacrosse coach of the year 


In addition, four men were 




with the Sidney Cone trophy as 


Saturday in New York. 


d to the executive hoard o 


the 


the outstanding senior netmindcr 


Kelly was one of the recipients U.S.I.L.A. One of those four 




and was also the recipient of the 


of the major awards presented at Washington College Athletic 


Di- 


first C. Markland Kelly Memoria 


ihe 84th United Stales Intercol- 


ector Edward L. Athcy. 






legiate Lacrosse Association three- 








day convention in New York. 




Sho'men Ranked 10th 






Sp-^tB -5b 


The College coach, who just 


||r tP 




completed his tenth season as la- 









straight Strobhar Division diadem. 
The Sho'men lost only to the big 
powers, Navy and Johns Hopkins, 
to rank tenth in the country aman<* 
all lacrosse schools. Washing"" 
was named the number one small 
collge lacrosse team. 

A Johns Hopkins graduate, 
coach Kelly was the high scorer 
on the 1932 United States Olympic 
lacrosse team. His record at Wash- 
ington shows 71 wins and 37 loss- 
Kelly Leads All-Stars 

Kelly coached the South team 
in the annual North-South All Star 
game last summer in Baltimore, 
13-5. Bruce Jaeger, star attack- 
man for Kelly at the College, play- 



Lacrosse Coach Don Kelly 



Library Looks Ahead 

To Future Expansion 



(Continued from Page I) 
and appropriations are increasing 
every year. For instance, the col- 
lege appropriation for books is $12,- 
000, and this figure is steadliy 
growing; it is four times the sum 



flower arranging and colluding si.i 
shells, and that more interest 
should be taken in faculty and 
students. Mr. Bailey i 



this 






have been special grants such as 
the $10,000 supplementary gift 
from the Kellogg Foundation grant 
(which is divided among all de- 
partments) and the proceeds from 
the annual Parents Association 
Drive. The total spent for books 
during the 1965-1966 academic 
year was $18,805. Mr. Bailey said, 
"This year there was an appreci- 
able increase in the library book 
funds in ail departments." 

Electronic Dialing System 
Dr. Grumpelt says he is "very 
concerned that there will be 
enough funds in the future for 
communications systems between 
other libraties in which a student 
might have access to journals in 
other libraries through an electron- 
ic dialing system. While this would 
be quite expensive, it could mean 
• 'insiderablc saving in the long 

In response, Mr. Bailey pointed 
out that our new library has made 
provisions for such advances. In 
the future, through new Federal 
grants, college li- 



saying that "there are two func- 
tions of the library: the support 
of the curriculum (references) and 
general interest {fiction, current 
biographies, current affairs)." 

One professor asked if too much 
was being spent on the libraiy staff 
and not enough on books? Could- 
n't students be trained to use the 



■ that 



aff i 



nl.ei. 



/bet 



-ill. ■ 



another by a teletype system so 
that students could ask for books 
from other libraries and these 
books would be sent to them with- 
in a few days. 

Cost Of Journals Cited 

Many students who are asked to 
do original research papers (es- 
pecially in the sciences) find that 
they have to go to Baltimore or 
Washington libraries f^r up-to- 
date journals. Mr. Bailey remarked 
that "we are adding as many jour- 
nals as we ■ can; this year we have 
thirty-seven new journals. When 
you add journals you should also 
add a backfile. The journals and 
backfiles can be extremely expen- 
sive. One periodical costs $48(1 a 
year. 

What about the quality of the 
books? The faculty and the librar- 
ian choose the books for the li- 
brary. Mr. Bailey said, "The funds 
are slotted aumng the depart 




considering the time and amount 
of funds with which it has dealt. 
The last decade, he remarked, has 
been a great period of develop- 

78,000 Volumes 
Since 1957, the library accumu- 
lated one third of its present col- 
lection of over 78,000 books. Every 
year brings an increase of about 
3,000 books, and this number is 
growing. He also says that since 
the four-course plan was initiated 
and the expansion of fields of 
music and art, the library has been 
growing along with the curricu- 
lum. He says that "We are exper- 
iencing growing pains which are 
al." 
Grumpelt says that it is a 
■ry healthy sign that the faculty 
concerned about the library." 
■. Bailey also remarked that he 
plr.j.si'd the faculty is showing 



rill i 



rith- 



Althnugli the; 
"healthy signs'' of "in-owing pains," 
they, nonetheless, illustrate the un- 
(omfortablc face that the college 



i/is Oldim&t. 




of 






i ordered at thi- 
The li- 



Flowcr Books? 

It has been contended that I 
much is spent on books for to 



Weeding Out Process 

Some ask, aren't there too : 

old books in the library? Mr. 

ey feels that there arc man] 

books in literature and biogi 

and standard." However, he 



dated books. Weeding 
pccially consider. iM.- 
of Education, Forcifl 

[',( ■ r urs and Sot \- I 



Furthermore, Mr. Bail 

the library burned down 
ly in 1916, so that our 
brary is relatively new 



"The driver who burns up 
the road often lands in the 
cooler." 



THE YARMOUTH SHOP 




The Peace Corps 
isn't looking 
for Superman. 



Just little old you. 




town & country shop 

Exclusive Wear ... for Women who Care 

Downtown Ghestertown, Md. 



The 

Chestertown Bank 

of Maryland 

SERVING 

Kent and Queen Anne's 

Counties 



Welcome Students 




CHESTERTOWN 

DRIVE-IN 107 CROSS ST. 

Phone 778-3181 



College Heights Sub Shop 

Hours: 11 a.m. to 11 p.m. — Monday through Saturday 
SPECIALIZING IN: 

Pizzas — Spaghetti — Subs — Steaks 

Call Ahead For Fait Service 
Phone 778-2671 



For Nice Things in Jewelry and Silver 

Robert L. Forney, Jeweler 

Cross Street — Chestertown 
WATCH REPAIRS KODAK SERVICE 






Orerlooking 

Worton Creek Marina 

Chenertown, Md. 

778-0669 



RESTAURANT and BAR 

Serving the finest in home cooked foods 
Specializing in Steaks and Seafood* 
30 to 1 0:00 P.M. - 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



DECEMBER 15, 1966 



Conference Indorses 
All-Volunteer Army 



Wee 




n Chicago 


replace t lie- draft With a 
al system designed to 
volunteers int.. the at,, 


ring m 


lude 


that ul 


oleialc rc- 


More than 600,000 y 


ouths h 



'lie SC- been drr 



.,,1,1 



as the most surprising de- 
it of the conference. Many 
expected to see more 



s ] i live Service System. 

Consensus Present 

Although no spcrilit pi- pcsals 

.vcre presented for the Natl, na] 

Commission on Selective Service, 

l special panel appointed l.y Presi- 



four days 



utile 



II,, 






of Wa 



D.C. 



Als. 



Compliments of 

COLLEGE 
SNACK BAR 

HOURS: 

Monday-Friday 

7:00 a.m. - 11:00 p.tt 



Sunday 
5:00 p.m.- 11:00 pi 



FOX'S 

5c $1.00 Store 

Complete Family 
Outfitters 

THE YARDSTICK, 
Inc. 

For AW 
Sewing Needs 



[nnnity in draft calls 



SiiifJont and nccupational defe 



Committee 

Selects 

Gibson 

For the third consecutive year. 
President Daniel Z. Gibson, of 
Washington College, was named 
chairman of the Maryland-District 
of Cnlumbia Rhodes Scholarship 



The six-member 
yesterday at the Johns Hopkins 
University in Baltimore, Maryland, 

Rhodes Scholarship to study at 
Oxford University in England. 
Other Members Listed 
Other members of the selection 
committee include Judge Emory 
H. Niles, secretary, of Baltimore; 
Stanley K. Hornbeck, Dcric O 1 - 
Bryan and Capt Charles J. Mer- 



! Paul 



The apparent c 


onsenstts 


Ihat 


emerged after more 


titan four 




of debate r 


tade it 






conferees a 




1, Senator 


lid- 


ward Kenn 


edy (D 
draft la 


, Mass.) 


that 


,,f incuuitii 


. Kennedy stated 












tion from the 90th 


Congress 




"There i 




m around the 


country abe 


ut the draft," Ken 




added. "It 








the minds 


>f our y 


oung people." 


Lottery System 


Suggested 




Kennedy 


svho s 


upports a 


lot- 


ten- draft 




.,,...,.,, -siri.i 




national st 


ndards 




lor 


the Nation 








boards, ma 


ting it 


impossible 


lor 


one board 


o reject 


commercial pt- 



Campus 
Calendar 

Thursday, Dec. 15 

Phi Sigma Kappa Open He 
Young Republicans Club — 
livitics Ctr. — 7:00 p.m. 
Basketball vs. Towson — A\ 
French Club — Activities 
— 8:30 p.m. 
Friday, Dec. 16 

Faculty Christmas D i n n e 
Hynson-Ringgcld House — 

Saturday, Dec. 17 

CHRISTMAS RECF.SS 
Sunday, Dec. 25 

MERRY CHRISTMAS 
Thursday, Dec. 29 



Chi 



Players Shot 



VISIT THE NEW 

Washington College Book Store 

Paperbacks — Gcncial Supplies 

Monday - Friday — 8:30-5:00 p.m. 

Saturday — 8:30-12:00 noon 

Telephone 778-2800 — Ext. 253 



Theatre Announcements 



CHURCHILL THEATRE CHESTER THEATRE 

In Church Hill In Cbcstenown 

OPEN FRI.-SAT.-SUN. ONLY Phone: 778-1575— Adults $.75 



"The Russians Are 

Coming — The Russians 

Are Coming" 

CENTER THEATRE 

In Centreville 
OPEN FRI.-SAT.-SUN.-MON. 



Friday, Dec. 30 

Chester Players Show - 
Gym — 7:30 p.m. 

Saturday, Dec. 31 

Chester Players Matinee - 
Gym — 2:00 p.m. 

JANUARY 1967 

Tuesday, Jan. 3 

CLASSES RESUME - 



Classified Ads 

Typing wanted: Term papers 
expertly typed on electric machines 
by professional typist at .25/page. 
Sec Judy Cronshaw, Admissions 



"Way Way Out" 



Don Kelly 

CIIEVROLET-BUICK, Inc. 
Chestcrtown, Md. 



WED.-THURS.— DEC...14-15 
JASON ROBARDS 
JENNIFER JONES 

"Tender Is 
The Night" 

FRI.-SAT.— DEC...16-17 

BIG DOUBLE FEATURE 

JAMES GARNER 

DORIS DAY 

"Move Over 
Darling" 



"What A Way To Go" 

SUN.-MON.— DEC. 18-19 
ANN MARGARET 

"The Swinger" 



CHESTERTOWN 
PHARMACY 



5 



rofessionol Pharmacist 

High Street 

Chestertown, Md. 

Phone: 778-2575 



Bonnett's Dept. Store 

Your Every Need in Dress & Casual Clothes 
Levi's — Gant Shirts — Cricketeer — Farah 
Downtown Chestertown, Md. 



TASTEE FREEZE 



Milk Shakes 
Sodas 


?v-: 


•-iifliSL 


: -. . 


Cones 


E& 


4\A^Ll 


f^a 


Sandwiches 









Open Until 12 P.M. Daily 



MARYLAND NATIONAL BANK 

. . . does so much for so many people 




2 OFFICES IN CHESTERTOWN 
Offering All Types of Banking Service 

Member Fed: ral Deposit Insurance Corp 



Roll Of Housemother Investigated 



By Philip Scott-Smith 

Housemothers 
ed, Monday, of 
sponsibility at tli 
Association. 

The charges w 



itnirfg too much disciplinary re- 
pense of the Women's Residence 



i meeting of women's 
proctors and the sub-council of the Women's Resi- 
dence Association. The meeting was called by Dean 
of Women Mary J. Caton after considerable con- 
troversy over this issue erupted at a meeting of the 
Student Government Association. 
Charges Restated 
The initial accusations were made December 12 by 
Senator Steven Amick.. •Amick was colled to Mon- 

t of the charges made 



before the SGA and to answer questions from the 
women's representatives and the Dean of Women. 

Besides listing specific grievances, such as proctors 
in one freshman dormitory not being permitted 
upper-class hours, or compulsory door decorations 
during Christmas, Steve told the group: 

"The problem is really one of attitude rather than 
of individual and trivial incidents." 
Not In Constitution 

He continued by stating that some housemothers 
"conceive their jobs as-bcinl* primarily disciplinary in 
nature. However, in neither the published College 
rules, nor in the WRA Constitution, -are any discipli- 
nary duties allotted to housemothers." 

The WRA is given full responsibility for making 



nxi enfon 









Heated Dis 

A heated discussion followed Steve's presentation 
and subsequent departure, according to informed 
sources. Additional complaints lodged against some 
housemothers included: 1) punishment too excessive 
for the crime committed; 2) kitchens being locked 
.it night; 3) residents of Caroline House not being 
permitted use of Queen Anne's House television, aJ- 
lli<m<,']i the Caroline television did not work. 

The meeting was adjourned with a resolution to 
earn- on further discussion of these problems, with 
the intention of submitting a series of written sugges- 
tions to the Student A Hairs Committee. 



McMahan Reports 

From Warwick* 

Page 2 




Cagers Up Record 
To 4-5 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



VOL. XXXVIII 



Chestertoivn, Maryland, Thursday, January 12, 1967 



Pessimists Proven Wrong 
As Caroline House Opens 



Campus pessimis 
Although a few fi 



ady for occn 
3. 



Worteck Forms 
Debate Society 

Freshman Ed Worteck, a form- 
er Maryland State High School De- 
bate Champion, is presently trying 
to form a College Debate Society. 

Mr. Alexander Baunigartncr, as- 
sistant professor of English, and 
Dr. Jon Wakelyn, assistant profes- 
sor of history, have offered their 
services, with Professor Baumgart- 
ner acting as advisor to the group. 
The Coach of the freshman team 
at Georgetown University in Wash- 
ington, D. C, will instruct the So- 
ciety on debate techniques and prn- 



workmen last September when he 
muttered, "The dorm won't be 

finished Lil March." The dorm. 



Oi initially si hrduled f 

was delayed for several \ 

the windows failed to a 

one delay caused at lea: 

crs, since he 

systems could 

til the windows were in. 

Even after supplies arrived, con- 
struction was slower than expected, 
due to a labor shortage. But, as 
the deadline approached, workmen 

ing until midnight, trying to com- 
plete construction of the building, 
occupancy dates were set and re- 
set. Residents of the dormitory 
were notified during the summer 
that Caroline House would not be 
ready in September, but that Dean 
Mary Jane Caton and Housing Di- 



temporary housing foi 










girls were forced to move tl 
longings themselves. Beds, L 
and heavy furniture had, b 
been moved from Babb Hoi 
Barnett House by truck. 



'Waiting For Godot' 
To Premier Tonight 



and larger bure 


am 


Residents find 


themselves w e 


II 


protected 


hv 






welded in 




windows which 




not he r 




higher than nin 








During exam 


w 


eek last 


year, 



By Barbara Miller 
As their second production fif 
the year, the Washington College 
Players will present Waiting for 
Godot, a two act tragicomedy by 
the modern Irish playwright, Sam- 
uel Beckett. 



will be held i 



Will 



Smith Audit 



Bell. 



ould 



(Continued on Page 4) 



Senator Ty dings Predicts 
Non-Proliferation Accord 



Indian Trader In Moscow 
Senator Tydings said he felt like 
an Indian trader loaded with sou- 
venirs and trinkets when he ar- 
rived in the Soviet Union. He took 




Unlike previous dramas present- 
ed by the Players, Waiting for 
Godot will feature college profes- 
sors Timothy Maloney and Bennett 
Lamond, both members of the 
English department. Junior John 
Merrill, freshman Charles Flem- 
ming, and Donald Taylor, of Ches- 
tcrtown, will complete the case of 
characters. 

Waiting for Godot expresses 
Beckett's personal view of the state 
of human conditions through the 
extensive use of symbolism. A 
touch of Freudian psychology as 
well as Christian myth mark the 
existentialist philosophical over- 
According to Beckett, "in life 
one awaits someone or something 
that will provide salvation. The 
present is nothing but a waiting 
period; goals lie in the future." 
Waiting for Godot describes this 
basis of human experience. 

For Vladimir and Estrogen this 

i a torture.. Unable to 

hasten the arrival of Godot, they 

chat, complain and devise plana 

nothings. Pozzo and' Lucky, the 
secondary characters, symbolize tin- 
conditions which engulf Vladimir 

Under the direction of Mr. 
James Miller, professor of English, 
Wailing for Godot will be present- 
ed on a stage s" 



.und 



Mill-i 






iade up of small angled 

Near the center of the stage is 
a bleak and barren, charred tree. 
In this grotesquely beautiful set- 
ting, the five actors in the play 
for Godot. 
:heduled for presentation this 
rsday, Friday, and Saturday, 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



JANUARY 12, 1967 



Exchange Student Explains 



the Washington elm English University System 

Editor-in-Chief - - - -•■■ Mark A. Schulman J « 

Senior Editor - Tom "* dwr 

Managing Editor - Jeannette Shipway 

New Editor J ud V Thomson 

Features Editor - ■•-■ ■« .V™** Town* 

Sports Editors Alar. Ray, Jim McGrath 

Photography Editor ■ ?d Lehmann 

Assistan. Fiitor ^ Dick Hevmanr. 

Editorial Advisor - William T. Dippe! 

EDITORIAL STAFF 

News: Jaia Barrclt, Karen Johnson, Louise Mastcn, Barbara Osbori 
Al Payne, Sue Smith 

Features: Donald Dolce, Thackery Dodds, Chesley Stone 

Sports: Nancy Bleyer, Paul Fastic, Steven GraefT, Dick Louck, Gat 
Myers, John Mcndell. Ben Whitman 

Photography: Joe Martin. David Ritz, Peter Betz. Fred Couper 
BUSINESS STAFF 

Business Manager ..._ Sue Schmidt 

Advertising Manager Nena O'Lear 

Circulation Manager Pnilip Rousscaux 

Published weekly through the academic year, except during official 

recesses and exam periods, by the student' of Washington College in the 

interest of the students, faculty, and alumni. 

Editorial and advertising offices at Washington College, Chestertown, 

Md Published at Queen Anne's Publishing Co., Centrcvdle, Md. 

Form 3579 to be sent to Chestertown address 

Subscription price — $6.00 per year. 

Letters to the Editor should be type-written, double-spaced and signed. 

They should be placed in Box 238 in William Smith Hall. 



By Robert McMahan 
Editor 1 ! Note.- Robert Ma 



English midlands in the 
Ci wmtry. A city rivalling \ 
ton, Delaware as a rultu 
spot," Coventry's sole ci 
fame are Jaguars, Lady 
and a somewliai "unique" 
ra | — „h yes, and the Ui 




An example of the "functional" architecture at the University of 
Warwick is this classroom building. The photo was taken by Washington 
College's exchange student, Robert McMahan. 



(20,000). The school 



Role Questioned 

We sometimes became lulled by the status quo. 
We tend not to notice or to think about events, or the 
direction they are taking, until we are prodded to 
think about them. 

Such a prodding took place at the December 12 
meeting of the Student Government Association. Sena- 
tor Steve Amick accused housemothers of having "the 
wrong attitude" and of assuming too much discipli- 
nary responsibility. 

A meeting of women's proctors and a sub-com- 
mittee of the Women's Residence Association, called 
by Dean of Women Mary J. Caton, to discuss the issue, 
resolved to carry on further discussion of these prob- 
lems. 

The Elm looks favorably upon the spirit of coop- 
eration displayed by Dean Caton, and we intend to 
prepare a special report on the issue for publication in 
our next Elm. 



le co-ed halls of residence 
c we are segregated by wings, 
lin mostly single rooms, fully 



defiantly devoted to the Liberal 
Arts-mass education approach, the 
English system is more highly se- 
lective, specialized and restrictive. 
When an English student is about 



ignorant of eighteenth century 
Russian or German history. 

At Warwick one pursues only 
three courses per term with three 
terms of ten weeks each per year, 
first year have 












we he i 



from twelve noon until 
dnight. There is a com- 
mon room and college bar, with 
few cases of drunkeness but this 
might he attributed to the fact 
that the drinking age is eighteen 
and drinks are very' expensive. The 
dining hall is drab and the food 
is a la Linvillc, but the prices arc 
reasonable by >ur standards, for 
nulr. ulu.illv j. mi bused meals. 

The aeadeniir aim of Warwick 






for example. After that pc 
until his University (on. 
says "college'" or "school" 
refer to lesser august bodies of edu- 
cation) graduation he will prob; 
bly never take another course ou 
side history, save perhaps a lai 
guage or literature, "but new 

To change one's program is ne: 



nply 



the 



rnents of both th 
English systems. C 
fact that Warwick is only in iti 

second year of actual operation 



>r ele a medical school here; only one 
n and' who has followed a prc-med pro- 
th the gram can apply. Only a small per- 



if this 



English norm i 
fore, generalitii 
and its students 
ited in scope, 
the English an< 



The, 



Within the specific fields there 
is also a great deal of specializa- 
tion. Special highlights are brought 
out in courses, while a general 
background and continuity arc of- 
ten ignored. One will find an Eng- 
lish student highly versed in the 
is French revolution but completely 



week, while after that r 

weeks. There is, however, much 
more reading and many special 
papers to do. 

The English system involves 
more independent study and there 

dent. If he fails a cc 



Students ar 
or fail; those 
three degrees 
which few p< 



Educational 
FM Station 
Is Proposed 



Chorus Makes Video Debut 



Campus 
Forum 

TO THE EDITOR: 



Aceo 


rding to Doug Schneider 


and Chris Conly, a transmitte 


r ol 




matcly 30 watts of p 




will bt 
fonnin 


used. Programs will be 
the basic lor the prog 




ming. 
[nil 


Problems To Solve 

al expenses are estimate 


a to 




he area of $4,000. Th 


ugh 


money 


received through advert 


sing 



become 



the I-edei 



>roadcasting, then 

illy for students 

solved in the planning and organ- 

iwiiiiTia] stages. In some measure. 

the success of the efforts of (fin 

will depend on the sup- 







ihci 



Forty members of the Washington College chorus 
traveled to Salisbury, Md. to present a Clm.iin.i-. 
concert on WBOC-TV, Salisbury, a week before 
Christmas. The program presented was similar to the 
program presented for the college but had to be short- 
ened for the broadcast. 

After the concert, the Salisbury chapter of the 



\\ .i-hin-ion College Alumni Association treated the 
chorus, their daughter Mr. John Walker, and their 
accompanist Mrs. Daniel Gibson, and Dr. Smith to 
a party and dinner at a Salisbury restaurant. After 
il inner the entire group joined in singing Christmas 



MYRA RIDDELL 



JANUARY 12, 1967 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



PAGE THREE 



Now 4, 5 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 

SPORTS 



Cagers Win 3 Of 4, 
Begin Exam Break 



Myers From 
Center Court 



By G. Myers 

Since the topic I had originally planned to write about was 
not greeted with intense enthusiasm by this newspaper's sports 
staff, I have been forced to exchange my basketball togs for the 
robes of a fortune teller. Yes, ladies and gentlemen, and Wash- 
ington College sports fans everywhere, Gary Myers, the great 
soothsayer who sees and knows all, is now going to predict scores 
for the remainder of the Sho-mcn biiskfihall svason. However, 
it is only fair to warn the now very much enthusiastic reader 
that these predictions are strictly off the top of my head at 3 
o'clock on a Monday morning and with a great amount of optis- 
ism intertwined. Yet, I must say that this spirit o. r approaching 
success is partially justified by Saturday's victory over a suppos- 
edly strong Johns Hopkins team. After this upset I am predict- 
ing that the Sho'men will finish the last ten games of the season 
with an 8 and 2 record. One must remember, too, that even 
though I am giving numerical scores the main point of this hoop 
conjecture is merely to pick the victors. Fanally, I am giving you, 
the fan, wherever you are hiding, a chance to view the validity 
of my predictions. By the time this paper reaches you, the Dick- 
inson game will be history and you can easily compare my 
prophecy with the actual facts. But enough expte 
with the main business of this article. 



Jan. 10— Washingtc 
Feb. 2— Washingtoi 



■\ Dkki. 



but \ 



79. 



:77- 



Feb. 4 — Washington 88, Lycoming 80. 

Feb. 8— Washington 71, Swarthmore 59. 

Feb. 9— Washington 84, Lebanon Valley 83. 

Feb. 11 — Washington 72, Hampden-Sydney 94 — this south- 
ern Mason-Dixon conference, power who have 
a 7-2 mark now will be just too much for us. 

Feb. 15— Washington 92, Gallaudet 79. 

Feb. 18— Washington 79, Loyola 78— this game with the 
Greyhounds is a toss-up but the Sho-men's 
home court will be the deciding factor. 

Feb. 21— Washington 88, Franklin and Marshall 85. 

Feb. 23— Washington 68, Mt. St. Mary's 101— With Carter, 
a true superstar, returning to the lineup after 
recently breaking his leg, Russell Gym will 
witness a great horror show in the season 
finale. 

Thus Houdini Myers predicts the final record for this sea- 
i will be a magnificent one of 11 wins and 7 losses. GULP! 



Intramural Standings 





"B" League 






























rnmhl)vr 


"A" League 







Theta 2 ■ 

Dropouts 1 

NIzblats ■ 



THE YARMOUTH SHOP 




Compliments of 

COLLEGE 
SNACK BAR 

HOURS: 

Monday- Friday 
7:00 a.m. - 11:00 p.n 



Sunday 
5:00 p"Ja.-n:00~p-.B 



hi tTCndoi 



the 






ft: ur eames to bring 
their record to 4 wins and 5 losses. 
In recent outings, the Sho'men 
in their second annual appearance 
at the Baltimore Civic Center lost 
to Western Maryland 91-80 and 
then returned home to defeat a 
highly regarded Johns Hopkins 



Ctnt. 



-Sh... 



but rallied to take the lead at the 
half, 45-41. The Sho'men were 
led by center Gary Myers, who en- 
"oyed an outstanding twenty min- 
ltes with fifteen points and fifteen 



Falling 



o foul trouble, the 
their lead and fell 
id time to Western 



Maryland. 

Smith with 23 

The leading scorer for Washing- 
n College was Captain Marty 
nith with 23, while Gary Myers 
Elected 19 before fouling out. 
Last Saturday the Johns Hop- 
ns varsity journeyed to Chester- 



fa.< 



Blue Jays, 



.Shell 



The 






Half-Lead 

However, the Sho'men jumped 
off to a 46-33 halftime lead with 
Marty Smith leading a potent fast 
break and Gary Myers doing yeo- 
man work under the boards. 

At the start of the second half, 
Washington Collect? immediately 
ran into foul problems. 









of the 

Sho'men, three of the varsity start- 
ers: Frank Marion, Tom Polvin- 
ale, and Gary Myers, had fouled 

Sho' Depth 
Going to his bench, Coach El- 
liott sent Larry Sterling, Steve 
dagger, Ron Regan, and Larry 
Martin into the game. With five 
minutes to go in the game and the 
core 66-65 in favor of Hopkins, 



R..n I 



i sank a basket 



Steve Clagget added 
rows to send the Sho'men 
lead they never relinquished, 
lo'men won with a burst of 



free 



ing 82-71. 

Smith Again Top Scorer 

The high scorer for Washington 
College was Marty Smith with 23 
points. Gary Myers added 18 and 
Frank Marion 17. 

The Sho'men next play Febru- 
ary 3, at Wagner. Their next home 
game is February 4, against Lycom- 
ing. 

Coach Elliot was extremely 
pleased by his victory. He stated 
that the victory was a team effort, 
and he commended his reserves for 
the lift which they gave to the 




CHESTERTOWN 
DRIVE-IN 107 CROSS ST. 

Phone 778-3181 -*«'* " 



For Nice Things in Jewelry and Silver 

Robert L. Forney, Jeweler 

Cross Street — Chestertown 



WATCH REPAIRS 



KODAK SERVICE 




FAST BREAK; This seemed to be Coach Elliotes most potent weapon 
in recent Sho' wins. This one is led by Dave Bruce (20), with Tom 
Polvinale (40) and Larry Sterling {24} following the drive. 



Four-Way Tie Marks 
"A" League Competition 



With two weeks of competition 
completed, the intramural basket- 
ball "A" league has four teams: 
the Lambda's, the Kappa Alpha's, 
the Theta's and the Phi Sigs, all 
tied for first place. 

In a come- from- behind victory 
early in the week, the KA's defeat- 
ed the Lambda Chi's 39-37. Gee 
Hibberd was high scorer for the 
KA's with 15 points, while John 
Mendell chipped in with 9 points 
in a losing Lambda cause. 

Prior to the defeat at the hands 
of the KA's, the Lambda's had 
been undefeated in league play, 
defeating both the Theta's by a 38- 
22 score, and the Nizblats by a 
75-30 score. High scorer for the 
Lambda's against the Theta's was 
John Mendell with 11 points, 
while Jim Chalfant led the losers 
with 8 points. Mike Kelly led the 
Lambda's against the Nizblats with 
24 points. 



Other "A" 

Other "A" league competition 
saw the Dropouts lose to the 
Theta's, 41-36, and to the Phi 
Sigs, 55-42. Gary Bauer was high 
scorer in both games, collecting 17 
and 16 points respectively. Shoot- 
ing 92 per cent in the second half, 
the KA's defeated the Phi Sigs 
60-45 in, a hard fought contest. 
KA, Cam Smith led both teams 
with 19 points. 

The "B" league standings show 
the SIF's and the Raiders in the 
lead with identical 3-0 records. 

The Sits opened their season by 
defeating the Dropouts 33-28. Dan 
Mcasell led all scorers with 17 
points. In another closely fought 
contest, the SWR edged the Phi 
Sigs 30-28. Don Zimmet was high 
scorer for the SWR with 13 points. 
Gil Jody scored 14 points for the 
Phi Sigs. 




..vtALL HANDS: Al Strielm. 
as Tim Bohaker 
Lambda Chi five 



(c.) and Cam Smith (r.) look for the ball 
'atches. The Kappa Alpha team beat the 



town & country shop 



Exclusive Wear . 

Downtown 



. for Women who Care 
Chestertown, Md. 



— PAGE FOUR 



THE WASHINGTON ELU 



JANUARY 12. 1967 



Warwick 
McMahan 

Pock for England, and the return 
of Robert McMahan to ihe Unit- 
ed States, the first exchange pro- 
gram between the University of 
Warwick and Washington College 
ended on a highly successful note 
according to the program's coordin- 

The University of Warwick, 
opened in 1965. is the newest un- 
iversity in England, with an enroll- 
ment of 1500 (1967-68) and a 

English System 
'Casual': McMahan 

(Continued from Page 2) 

fur an '-(huaiion r.iihcr (linn hrine 



Second Language Essentia] 
One thing of special note is the 
necessity of knowing a foreign lan- 
guage. This is especially true in 

as well; The student is sometimes 
expected to have reading know- 
ledge of two languages in addition 
to English. 

To an English student, the 
American system at first glance 
seems over-burdened with work. 

To the Americans here, 
the English system seems somewhat 
slack, in that great quantities of 
work can lie avoided, there are no 
examinations until the end and 
with few class meetings, one often 



Exchange 
Returns 



atton of the old and the new. the 
university is only 16 miles away 

from Shakespeare's birthplace and 



,ve Manor, one of the Washing- 
family's ancestral homes. 
vVashington College. < n the oth- 
hand, offers the English student 



i;rnci il 



others 


standards 


Each r 


as its c 




and in n 


rcrall c 




w-iili.' 








difTcrc 


it from th 


other 






Student Life 




St.K 


ents and 




life 








Moil 








or Hal 


m>rd they 
There is 


';,::;;:,; 


in "d 



Elm Notice 



All 


juniors and seniors will be 




o complete an activity sheet 


for th 


c Registrar's Office during 


the fir 


t or second week of the new 




r. These forms, sponsored 




Senior Women's Honor So- 




t-ill be placed in each stu- 


dent's 


permanent record file for fu- 



FOX'S 
5c -$1.00 Store 

Complete Family 

Outfitters 

THE YARDSTICK, 
Inc. 

For All 
Sewing Needs 



of the Atlantic look forward to 
a. "measured expansion" in the fu- 
ture exchange pr. grams, depending 
on the number and quality of ap- 
plicants, and the ability of the 
participating schools to handle the 
larger numbers of students. 

Those interested in the program 



Students Move 
Into New Dorm 



knocking down the wall in the 
lobby so that the two dorms could 

nounced that this was a mistake, 
and that the connecting doors are 
to be locked at all times. 

Although residents were tcld that 
lounge facilities would be "equit- 
able," they found the Caroline 
Hcuse leunge somewhat smaller 

er housing capacities. But the ad- 
dition of a rug to cover the con- 
crete floor should make it more 
"homelike." 

Elm Notice 

This issue of the ELM will 
be the last published during 



(his 



The 



of the paper will be publish- 
ed February 8. The editorial 
board of the ELM will hold a 
meeting Sunday, February 5 
at 8 p.m. for all staff members 
and those interested in work- 
ing on the ELM. 



muRftg)* 



Overlooking 

Worton Creek Marina 

Chcstertown, Md. 

778-0669 



RESTAURANT and BAR 



College Heights Sub Shop 

Hours: 1 1 a in. to 1 1 p.iu. — Monday through Saturday 
SPECIALIZING IN: 

Pizzas — Spaghetti — Subs — Steaks 

Call Ahead For Fast Service 

Phone 778-2671 



VISIT THE NEW 

Washington College Book Store 

Paperbacks — Geneial Supplies 

Monday - Friday — 8:30-5:00 p.m. 
Saturday — 8:30-12:00 noon 

Telephone 778-2800 — Ext. 253 



Theatre Announcements 



CHURCHILL THEATRE 



Our Man Flint 



CENTER THEATRE 



Frf. and Sat... — .. Jan. 13 and 14 
WALT DISNEY'S 

Lieutenant 

Robinson Crusoe 



CHESTER THEATRE 

Phone: 778-1 375— Adults $.75 

Jan. 11 and 
[NERY 

A Fine Madness 

Fri. and Sat... — . Jan. 13 and 14 
WALT DISNEY'S 

Lieutenant 

Robinson Crusoe 



Sun.-Mon.-Tue 



Jan. 



ELIZABETH TAYLOR 
EDDIE FISHER 



i-16-17 



Don Kelly 

CHEVROLET-BUICK, Inc. 
Chestertown, Md. 



The 

Chestertown Bank 

of Maryland 

SERVING 

Kent and Queen Anne's 

Counties 



CHESTERTOWN 
PHARMACY 



» 



Professional Pharmacist 

High Street 
Chestertown, Md. 
Phone: 778-2575 



Bonnett's Dept. Store 

Your Every Need in Dress & Casual Clothes 
Levi's — Gant Shirts — Cricketeer — Farah 
Downtown Chestertown, Md. 



TASTE] 

Milk Shakes 
Sodas 
Cones 
Sandwiches 

Open Until 12 P.M. Daily 




MARYLAND NATIONAL BANK 

. . . does so much for so many people 




2 OFFICES IN CHESTERTOWN 
Offering All Types of Banding Service 

Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corp 



Norman James Reviews 

"Waiting For Godot," 

Page 2 




Hydraulic Lift 

For Arts Center, 

Page 3 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



VOL. XXXVIII 



Chestertoum, Maryland, Thursday, February 9, 1967 



Burns Named New Dean 

Governing Board Creates 
Vice Presidential Posts 




The Board of Visitors and Gov- 
ernors of Washington College has 
recently announced the appoint- 
ment of Dr. Landon C, Bums, Jr. 
as the new Dean of the College. 

Presently assistant professor of 
English at the University of Penn- 
sylvania, in Philadelphia, Dr. Burns 
was named to the position on Jan- 
uary 21 and takes office here on 
July 1. 

Administrative Experience 

Dean Burns received his B.A. in 
1951 from Yale University. He 
served as a lieutenant in the Unit- 
ed State Navy from 1951 to 1954, 
and then returned to Yale, earning 
his master's degree in 1956 and 
his doctorate in 1959. In 1958 he 
was appointed as an instructor of 
English at the University of Penn- 



sylva. 



1962 he has been 






,iih 



Rep. Morton Urges 
Changes In Policy 



Congressman Rogers C. B. Mor- 
ton called for a "redeal" to shift 
Federal spending from military to 
domestic programs. Morton spoke 
before a Washington College audi- 
ence last Thursday afternoon. 

Morton's theme was improve- 



ural 



.. Hec 



through Federal ] 
mented that "if we don't redea! 
the cards so that environmental 
spending gets a much higher share, 
we're going to be in deep trouble." 

11 Percent of Federal Budget 

The Eastern Shore Representa- 
tive told his audience Uiat only a 
small slice of the Federal budget 
dollar was allocated for improving 
the environment. Morton said that 
defense took 40 percent, Vietnam 
16 percent, fixed costs (debt, vet- 
erans) 33 per cent, and all other 
constructive Federal programs 11 
percent. 

"I don't believe that you can 
fight crime on dirty streets; I don't 
feel that you can fight a negative 
situation in housing with a Band- 
aid type of program in our great 
cities," he remarked. 

Defense Department Waste 

Morton stated that waste in the 
defense department could be elim- 



the young people of today, espe 
cially the young people, are becom- 
ing satisfied with second best, 

Morton's remarks came as 
what of a surprise to the College 
audit-in <:. An acknowledged 
vative, Morton has voted 
many of the Administratioi 
posals on environmental programs 
Negative Voting Record 

In the second session of the 
Eighty-ninth Congress, Morton 
voted against Medicare, amend- 



the "War ■ 



Poverty", 



includes: 

Assistant to the Dean of the Col 
lege, Ad miss i i 
letic Survey Committee, Under- 
graduate Affairs Committee, Resi- 
dence Committee and Studei 
fairs Committee. He has also pub- 
fished several papers since 1961. 

rent supplements, open housing and 

the minimum wage. 

After questioned on his voting 
behavior, Morton said that he was 
against the Administration's pro- 
grams because they lacked ade- 
quate safeguards. He stated that 
he was not against the programs, 
per se. 

When asked about his opposition 
to Washington, D.C. home-rule, 
Morton replied that "the nation's 
capital belongs to all its citizens," 
He said that Washington should 
become a "demonstration city." 



He replaces Dr. Robert Kirk- 
wood, who resigned his post last 
summer to become associati- execu- 
tive secretary for the Committee on 
Institutions of Higher Education, 
the Middle States Association of 
Colleges and Secondary Schools. 

Since Dr. Kirkwood's departure 
last summer Dr. Nicholas Newlin 
has been Acting Dean of the Col- 
lege, a function which he perform- 
ed once before in 1956 until the 
arrival of Dean Kirkwood. 

Two new executive administra- 
tive positions were created with the 
appointment of two ColL-ge vice 
presidents by the Board of Visitors 
and Governors in another recent 

The appointment of Business 
Manager Frederick W. Dumschott 
to the additional role of vice presi- 
dent for finance was announced 
January 21 by the Board. 
Forty Years' Service 

A faculty member at Washington 
College since 1927, Dumschott re- 
ceived his master's degree from the 
University of Virginia in 1931. 
From 1932 to 1950 he taught his- 



assistant professor; in 1950 he was 
promoted to associate professor. He 
assumed the position of business 

Board member Howard Mcdholt 
has been named as vice president 
for public relations and develop- 
ment. As vice president, Howard 
Medholt, who has served for a 
number of years as chairman of 
the Board's Committee on Public 
Relations, will coordinate activities 
of the Public Relations, Develop- 
ment, Alumni, and Public Events 
Offices. 

Advertising Experience 

Medholt has been identified with 
advertising and public relations for 
more than twenty years, and has 
been a partner in one of the na- 
tn.n's leading advertising agencies. 

ed shortly after graduation from 
the University of Pennsylvania 
where he was a member of the 
faculty for three years. He has also 
served as chairman of the board 
of the Charles Morris Price School 
of Advertising and Journalism in 
Philadelphia. 



Moloney Discusses Plans 
For Controversial Major 



The question of the hitherto 
much debated drama major will be 
decided in a faculty meeting next 
Monday. The drama department, 
headed by Mr. Timothy Maloney, 
is at present offering 



—Introduction t> 
If the proposal foi 
; passed, it will bi 









Faculty Promotions 
Announced by Board 



The Board of Visitors and Gov- 
ernors of Washington College pro- 
moted eight faculty members ef- 
fective September 1967, according 
to Dean Nicholas Newlin. The de- 
cision was made January 28 at a 
Board meeting. 






inatcd and "we could still i 
an efficient defense system that 
gives us a sense of security." The 
savings then could be applied to 
control, national parks, 



, din 



nd -de] 



n cities." The congressman said 
it six percent of the present bud- 
t is spent on these environmental 

"Air Force base after Air Force 
se is beiiiK kepi open fm poliliial 
isons, not because of its import- 
ce to our military posture," 
nrlnri staled. "We got to be more 
nest with ourselves than that." 

"A Better Place to Live" 
"The question that your genera- , 
n faces," said Morton, "is what 
■ntribulion do you want 

.'uiir government to make in order 

o provide you 






elevated to the rank of 
professor. The new associate pro- 
fessors are: Dr. Thomas S. An 
Department of History and Politi 

cal Science; Mr. Donald M. Chat 
cllii-r. Department of Physical Ed- 
ucation; Miss Margaret M. Ep- 
slein, Department <>l Modem Lan 
e,nae.cs: Mr. Guy F. Omnlfellow 
Department of History and Politi- 
cal Science; and, Dr. Howard R 
Grumpelt, Department of Psychol 
ogy. 

Three Instructors Promoted 
Mr. Bennett J. Lamond. Dtpait 
ment of English, Mr. Stuart A 
Mai-.Kown, Department of History 
and Poltical Science, and Mi 
Thomas A. Pabon, Department c 
Modern Languages, w 

Professor Goodfellpw is current 
ly a doctorial candidate at the Un 
iversity of Maryland where he i 
i i.iupleliiiL! his thesis on Calvh 
Coolidge. Professor MacKown i 
I'm afraid that finishing his doctorial thesis o) 



New Hampshire politics at the Un. 
iversity of Massachusetts. 

The recent promotions will re- 
sult in a shift of faculty distribu- 
tion. The College's forty-nine full- 
time faculty members will consist 
of fifteen professors, twelve asso- 
fifteei 



corpo rated 
into the curriculum next fall based 
on a four year plan. In addition 
to two semesters of Introduction to 
theatre, the department will offer 
courses in acting, directing, design, 
stage craft, problems of production 
and drama theory beginning next 
fall. The following year, History 
of the American Theatre, a play 
writing course, and a seminar 
course on the Theory of Produc- 
tion will begin. 

Summer Stock 
Drama majors will be required 

junior year with a resident pro- 
fessional company such as the 
Stage in Washington, Center 
in Baltimore, or the Living 




Two members of the Political Science Depart 

eight professors promoted by the Board of Visitors and Go< 

They are Dr. Thomas S. An (1.), who will become Aisocr"- 



Arts Theatre Group in Philadel- 
phia. They must also spend a sea- 
son with a summer stock group. 
Drama Workshop 
Mr. Maloney also plans a drama 
major's workshop to supplement the 
Player's four yearly productions. 
The workshop plays will be direc- 
ted, produced and hopefully writ- 
ten entirely by the student. 

Farmer To 
Lecture On 
Civil Rights 

Beginning the second semester 
schedule of lectures, James Farmer, 
former National Director of the 
Congress of Racial Equality, will 
speak on America's civil rights 

day in William Smith Auditorium. 

Mr. Farmer is currently on the 
faculty of Lincoln University in 
Pennsylvania. The grandson of a 
slave, he helped form the first 
chapter of CORE at the University 
of Chicago in 1942. 

Advocates Non-Violcnce 

A consistent advocate of the 
techniques of non-violence and 
passive resistance used by Gandhi 
in f ndia, Mr. Farmer has led count- 
less Negroes and whites on sit-ins, 
sleep-ins, and jail-ins. He led 
CORE members on America's first 
Freedom Ride, spending forty days 
in a Massissippi jail as a result. 
Gubernatorial Candidate 

as a Liberal Party candidate in 
New York's gubernatorial race last 
fall, an election won by Nelson 
Rockefeller. Mr. Fanner will be 
the third speaker in the new 
George Washington Lecture Series. 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



FEBRUARY 9, 196? 



£jU.,iat 



Lift Depressing 

Astonishment and disbelief describe the Elm's 
"Fine Arts' Folly"— a $40,000 hydraulic lift to be installed in 
ihe Fine Arts Center. Although the new lift only rises about 
ten feet (that means it cost $4,000 a foot), it must be regarded 
.is the height of frivolity, if nothing else. 

The lift, to be used for theatrical effects and for an orches- 
tra .ii (we do not know where Ihe orchestra is, either), comes 
at a lime when Washington College is desperately searching 
tor money to beef up its library, faculty salaries, and scholarship 
funds. 



II 



Plenty! 



teaches us that, before expendi- 

made, priorities must be determined. What can be 

with $111,000, other than buying a hydraulic platform? 



700 



For one, the College library could buy 600 
hooks. Or, eacli member of tne faculty could be given a bonus 
of nearly $1000. Or, the College could have been well on its 
way to endowing a faculty chair. Or, forty students could have 
been given $1000 scholarships. Or. we could have endowed 
s scholarships. Etc.. Etc., Etc. 

If tile College really does feel the urge to throw away $40,- 
000 as purchase of the lift seems to indicate, it could have, at 
least, thrown the money back at the students — $66 a head. 

File lift is ili'liiiih'lv depressing. 

M. A. S. 



New Drug Policy 

The College Administration has recently instituted a rule 
on narcotics that will make it illegal for any student to possess, 
use, sell, or to be in control of "narcotic, psychedelic, or dan- 
gerous drugs." 

Further, the College will "remain cognizant of its responsi- 
bility to the legal authorities in these matters." 

The language of the new rule is crystal clear. It leaves 
room for erroneous interpretation by the student body. 

The Elm believes that the College is making ; 
tempt to deal with a serious nation-wide problen 
is formulated after much earnest di: 
the issue. Furthermore, the Admini 
open for ! 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 

Editor-in-Chief M»rk A, Schulman 

Senior Editor — - Tom L * cher 

Managing Editor - - - - - Jeannette Shijmay 

Newi Editoi - - J*"* Tnompaon 

Feature. Editor - •-■ -■ ^d* ^owne 

Spora Editor. „_ Alan Ray; Jim McGrath 

Photograph? Editor - •• " Lchmann 

Assistant Editor .-» D" k Hermann 

Editorial Advuor - -•• William T. Dippel 

EDITORIAL STAFF 

News: Jaia Barrett, Karen Johnson, Louise Maslen, Barbara Oiborn, 
Al Payne, Sue Smith 

Features: Donald Dolce, Thackery Dodds, Chesley Slone 

Sports: Nancy Bleycr, Paul Fastie, Steven Graeff, Dick Louck, Gary 
Myers, John Mendel 1, Ben Whitman 

Photography: Joe Martin, David Ritz, Peter Betz, Fred Couper 
BUSINESS STAFF 

BiumeM Manager Sue Schmidt 

Advertising Manager - Nena O'Lear 

Circulation Manager - Philip Rouueaux 

Published weekly through the academic year, except during official 

recesses and exam periods, by the students of Washington College in the 

interest of the students, faculty, and alumni. 

Editorial and advertising offices at Washington College, Chestertown, 

Md Published at Queen Anne's Publishing Co., Centreville, Md. 

Form 3579 to be sent to Chestertown address 

Subscription price — J6.00 per year. 

Letters to the Editor should be type-written, double-spaced and signed. 

["hey ihould be placed in Box 238 in William Smith Hall. 



-Play Review 



Waiting For Godot 9 





Bv Norma 


i}ai 

odd 

s al- 


ics Crrrritic 


It may be AP-PALINGLY un- 
oumalistic to auume that Samuel 
Beckett's Wailing for Godot is a 
nasterpiece (whatever that is), hut 
n slightly more than a decade the 
world has scarcely moved in a di- 


the soiled attire of a gcntl 
Estragon, lost not only in the \ 

skins, was less stylized and 


ing commands or reflecting lyri 
cally and poignantly on the pas- 
sage of time. Any teacher playing 
Pozzo starts the race half-way to 
the goal, but Mr. Maloney was 



research int 
left the dor 

on LSD is si 



■ »l[r 



ject. Later this semester 
k at the College. The apparen 
is to make the student cogni: 
tg use may present. 

i that the student body should maki 
jnication so that their opinions ma' 
Perhaps a closed student meeting followed by ; 
esentation of student sentiment would be the mos 
ipproach. Initial discussion with the Administratis, 
ight inhibit student opinion on the issue and there 
■ the communication meaningless. The College ha 
t the rule is not "final" and is subject to "constructivi 
Ihe Elm encourages the students of Washington Col 
instructive ideas and intelligent and responsiblt 
the drug question. 

T. G. L. 



mi; (-11 L|jl 


;;;;„ 


'„„T r 


'ili!l""|',|,r"J 


That (it 


Mi 


Jam 


s M,lk-r. v 






Washington Coll 


Players 


rod. 


etion 


rrcsented ,| 


brisk, I 




essed 


Beckett's r 


Sense of 


the 


trical 


tradition a 



ism a breath of 
otherwise Lucky and 
had lost. As Chartt 
played the scene- there 




ty ; 



ih.i 



seemed momentarily inepressible. 

Generally, though, it was slyli- 
zatinn and caricature that Mr. Mil- 
ler stressed, and at the high volume 
and fast pace of vaudeville. Mr. 
Bennett Lamond's Vladimir was 



Maloney Consuinate 
i Pozzo, Mr. Timothy Maloney 
in superb voice whether shout- 



'Playboy' Judged As 
Magazine Bestseller 



By Thackray Dodds 



tual" magaziri 






(Net 



York 



.) gather dust 
while 'Villi'-" maya/ines evaporate 
quickly from the store. 

An Elm survey made public to- 
day revealed that Playboy maga- 
zine is far out in front as the best 
selling periodica! in the Bookstore, 
followed by Carotin, Mud, se ver.il 
car magazines, and Life lied for 
third place in student popularity. 
"Quality" Magazines Decline 
Students in die past have 



manded 

magazines 



the Bookst 



U.llil 



; sales figures seem to 
this demand. Mr. Leid rep 
that some of the faculty have 
concerned with the quality 
azines available for sale, 
lias noticed that the "quali 
azines often do not sell. 



but 



John Merrill as Estragon and Bennett Lamond as Vladimir rehearse 
for their parts in the Washington Players' production of Samuel Beck- 
ett's "Waiting for Godot." 

with immense vulnerabilitv. Pozzo's air of command a trace of 

preeariousness, of hamited urgency, 
that Mr. Maloney could develop 
in the changed circumstances of 
the second act. And as Lucky, Mr. 
Hemming, wearing around his neck 
those two great stranglers, the 
hangman's noose and the doctoral 
hood, expressed submission and en- 
Underlying Pathos 
Many things could validly have 
been different. The play could have 
been performed more slowly with 
slighdy longer pauses and greater 
emphasis on dispair. Didi could 
have been less stylized, Gogo gross- 
er, and Lucky's speech a flawlessly 
functioning machine. But Mr, Mil- 
ler's interpretation made sense and 
sense that suited the play. For if 
the pathos was often indirect, it 
was always there — in the poig- 
nance underlying each perform- 
ance, in the change of pace toward 
the end of each act, and in the 
setting. 

Mr. Lamond's performance was 
especially touching. It drew ex- 
pressively on tradition, especially 
what the clown has come to sug- 
gest in terms of life in our cen- 
tury. One was aware of Chaplin 
and Marceau, of Roualt and Pi- 
casso. This was appropriate both 
because tradition is elemental to 
this play and because for all its 
suggestion of tradition, Mr. La- 
mond's Vladimir was individual 



Although the Bookstore orders 
only five to ten copies of the so- 
phisticated magazines for a student 
body over 600, 90 per cent of them 
usually returned to the pub- 



lish- 



lical- 



ly and the companies w 

liiierit copies," added Mr, Leid. 
Eleven Added To Rack 
Dr. Howard Grumpelt, Chair 
man of the Bookstore Committee 

pointed out that since the begin 

magazines have been added to tin 
Bookstore- shelves. They are: Tkt 
Atlantic, Saturday Review, Tht 
Reporter, U. S. News and Work 
Report, The Nation, Common 
wheel, The New Republic, Harp 
ers, Time, The New York Revieu 
of Books, and the New Yorkei 
"If the sti 






ders himself 

sophisticated, he should 
of the nature of these 
llectual magazines," Dr. Grum- 

: declared. 




rii.-i 



Lights Altered 



on of pathos could surprise 
reader of the play, who 

see the Boy only through 
e eyes of Vladimir at his most 
sperate. But Mr. Taylor's shyly 
pealing Bo) reminded one that 



ii'.lil 



The slower pace and altered 
light at the time of the Boy's visits 
brought fuller awareness of a pre- 
dicament that had often been ex- 
pressed comically. Not only did the 









light of Ll 


s intensified 


pathos all 


that had 


Happened i 




darkening 
way of con 


day. This \ 
veying bored 


m withmu 










was the set, 


vhich add- 


ed the di 


nension of 


llil\e|-„!lil\ 


to the drca 


riness of William Smith 



Acordii 


f to 


n Elm survey, Playboy magazin 


reigr 




in 


lie College Bookstore. Sophist! 




aziae, o 


the 


other hand, go begging for la 


ck of 



Auditorium. 

Altogether this was an interest- 
ing and effective presentation of a 
great play, showing us that what- 
ever Samuel Beckett dispaired of 
in Waiting fur Godot, he did not 
despair of the stage. 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



FEBRUARY 9; -196* 



Myers From 
Center Court 



Since it is Sunday night again and again I have forgotten 
my deadline, this week's article will merely be a roundup of 
several news items concerning the Sho'n.en basketball team 
which may not have reached the eyes of our numerous fans. 
So, here they are: 

1. It was announced last night by the Los Angeles Lakers that 
the Sho'men have made a trade with the Lakers. . . . Los 
Angeles will send Elgin Baylor, Jerry West, and another un- 
named player to Ghestertown in return for Marty Smith. . . . 
However, Smith has announced his intention to retire instead 
of playing outside of Russell I'icklhouse. The NCAA will rule 
on the trade next week. 

2. In the off-season George Buckless acts as sales representa- 
tive for the Charley Atlas Bodybuilding Method. ... So far 
George has earned more than $3,000. ... He poses for the 
"before" photos in the ads. 

3. Frank Marion was recently named by President Johnson 
as American Attache to the State of Nicaquarca, specializing 
in soul sounds and bougaloo. The nomination came after his 
exhibition of savoir-faire at a recent embassy ball. . . . Simul- 
taneously he was awarded "Rookie of the Year" for not know- 
ing what savoir-faire means. 

4. Ron Regan was named to the All-Arnericar 
Eat Too Much for a Living" team. 

5. Dave Bruce has announced his engagement 
old girl. . . . His only comment was that he wa: 
the footsteps of his idol Jerry Lee Lewis. 

6. Larry Sterling has just resigned his job as understudy for 
James's Brown's Flames. ... He will now sing lead for the 
British Quarter. 

7. In a recent vote by Sho'men players, Steve Clagett was 
named "Person That You Most Like To Pass To Because You 
Are Assured of A Return Pass." 

8. Tom Provinale was recently given Sport Magazine's Cor- 
vette as Athlete of the Year." . . . This makes an even dozen 
in the family. 

9. After a recent Washington College Game, Hugh Hefner has 
announced that the Washington College Cheerleaders will all 
serve as center foldouls in forthcoming Playboy Magazine. 

10. And finally True Confessions Magazine has voted unani- 
mously to give Coach Ed Elliot the Match Maker of the 
Year Award. 



Thetas, Lambdas, KA ? *S 
In Intramural League Tie 



Who 






By John Capmbardelta 



of the KA's, Lambdas, and Thetas 
are tied for first place. The top 
three teams possess identical 4-1 

records. 



Hint lli-' - 



,Hh 






The three t 
ond semester 
Thetas 53-45 over the Phi Sigs. 
the KA's outrunning the Nizblats, 
50-36, and the Lambdas routing 
the Dropouts, 74-30. None of the 
lop three teams have been able to 
take command of the league, as 
the Thetas defeated the KA's early 
in the season, but were stopped 
by the Lambdas, 






. the KA five. 



Thetas Beat Sig 



bested the Phi 
Sigs, 53-45. Dave Rosen had the 
game high of 16 points, but the 
losers lacked depth which the 
Theta quintet displayed, as Ferris, 
Dick Jackson, and Jim Chalfant 
Hit for double figures. 

The KA's got off to a slow start 
in their game with the Nizblats, 
scoring only 15 points in the first 
half of action. But Cam Smith 
came alive in the second half and 
exploded for 15 tallies. Sonny 
Wunderlich also hit for 15, as he, 
M Strcelman, and Gee Hibbcrd 
showed exceptional ball handling 
and brought the KA's a 50-36 win. 

The Lambdas also experienced 
a slow start against the Dropouts. 
Half-time saw the score at 26-17, 
but Harry Webb and John Roberts 
caught fire and hit for 12 markers 
apiece in the final stanza, as the 
taller Lambda team pulled oul for 
an easy 74-30 victory. 

In "B" league action, the Raid- 
ers held on to their first place lead. 
but not without a scare from the 
Thetas, The final score was 32-31, 



Sho'men Suffer Losses 
To Wagner, Lycoming 



The 



nglu 



ion this past week after a two- 
,1-i'k examination period layoff. 
fhe team suffered losses at the 
lands of Wagner and Lycoming. 
Rebounding In; 
Jou, 



> Stai 



Wagner club. Last year, Washing- 
ton College lost a hard fought con- 
test to Wagner in the closing sec- 
onds. This year's game was similar. 
With eight minutes remaining in 
the second half, the Sho'men were 
only three points behind. However, 
Wagner's depth aided by their re- 
bounding power proved to lie an 
ins Kuintabli' barrier and the 



SI... 






1-78. 









Marion High Scorer 
Freshman Frank Marim 
leading scorer for Washingtoi 
nineteen points. Senior t 
Marly Smith added eightce 
Last Saturday, the Sho'mc: 
ed Lycoming College. Necdiim 
victory to tie for third place 
the Southern Division of the Mi 
die Atlantic Conference, Washiri 
ion tost, 80-62. 

Foul Trouble 
The failure of the tea 
advantage of soring opporrunitii's 
was given by Coach Ed Elliott as 
the reason for defeat. Coach El- 
liot cited specific examples when 
the Sho'men made successive steals 
and failed to score. The Coach 
stated this was Washington Col- 
lege's poorest offensive game this 

The team was also troubled by 
fouls. Center Gary Myers sat out 
most of the second half. 

Lack Steady Offense 

Falling behind early in the game, 
the Sho'men trailed by nine points 
at the half. Unable to generate a 
steady offense, Washington never 
seriously challenged Lycoming. 

High scorers for the game were 
Freshman Tom Povinale and Frank 
Marion, with twenty-one and twen- 
ty points, respectively. Marty Smith 



..icd I 



i pom 



Mcaselt Scores 23 

The Zero's lost by an identical 
34-point margin to die Dropouts, 
56-22, as Bill Goff pumped in 15 
points for the winners. Dan Mease)] 
outscored the entire Pickups team 
with 23 points as the S.l.F. routed 
the losers 44-13. The Doo Birds 
waltzed to a 76-42 win over the 
Basketweavers as five men hit 
double figures — John Clifton, 
Bryan Griffin, Jin McKinney, Todd 
Mulvenny ) and John McGinnis. 

The Dropouts, Doo Birds, and 
half 
Raid- 
either the Doo 
Birds or the S.l.F. have played 
the loop leaders, the race should 



pri-viniisly defealed. 



All-Star Team 

The sports editors of the 
ELM, working with Coach 
Chatellier. have announced 
plans for a Men's Intramural 
All-Star basketball team. Se- 
lection of the post-season team 
will be based on nominations of 
the players. 

In addition to a five-man 
team from each league, a most- 
valuable player will represent 
each league. The MVP honors 
will be decided by balloting of 
league members. 

The team will be honorary 
and will be similar to the WAA 
Girls' "Honor All-Star Team." 



Lambda Chi forward, II 
against the Dropouts as John Rolx 
Tim Bohacker prepare 
Dropouts by a 70-34 scor 




Going high in the air, Washington College guard Ro 


a Regan takes a 


jump shot in last Saturday's 80-62 loss to Lycotnin 


g. Marty Smith 


(22) and Larry Sterling (24) ready themselves for a 


possible second 


shot 





THE WASHINGTON ELM 

SPORTS 

By Jim McOrath 

Last week ihe Men's Residence Association was presented 
with a request for funds to purchase an outdoor basketball 
backboard. The basket is to be constructed on the Somerset 
parking lot. However, the proposal was tabled, pending an 
inquiry of student interest. We feel that such a purchase 
would be in the best interest of the men. 

The MRA questioned the need for an outdoor basket, 
feeling a possible lack of student support. This fall the men's 
gymnasium was opened evenings for student use. Participation 
warranted continuous use throughout the winter, with as many 
as fifty men using the gym nightly. The basketball intramural 
program has a weekly participation of about one hundred 
twenty men, while twenty play varsity and j.v. ball, Coach 
Athey feels that if "twenty or twenty-five men use the basket 
regularly," its purchase will be warranted. There seems to 
be little doubt concerning student interest. 

At this time the athletic association cannot afford the full 
purchase price. As the basket would be used primarily by the 




the MRA rather than the S.G.A. should be the support 
in 1 ..' organization. 

The question of MRA support is similar to the question of 

dated by 



Would the allocation of MRA funds be apprc- 
igh segment of the men to warrant the 
e MRA has offered its men three func- 
dance, a car smash, and a bus trip to Baltimore. Anoth- 
ampus' dance is planned for this spring. One hundred 
ive displayed an interest in using basketball facilit— 



Hal 



MRA pi. 



less 
uudent inter- 



• half this numb 

an outdoor basketball court far surpasses the interest 
my MRA activities of this year. The basket will be 
sonally year after year providing a permanent service 
han only nightly entertainment. 

wine from an income of lines levied on the men, the 

in Ihe MRA treasury is nearly five hundred dollars. 

K proposed future expenditure is a campus dance. 

■li Athey, a metal backboard with a steel , 

-fool extension would cost approximately 

hundred seventy-five dollars. The MRA is financially able 

lake such a purchase. 

I that the purchase of a basket would offer men 
bwbile sei vice than any previous or proposed MRA 
adoption of pur. base plans awaits only a display 



having 



ebound. The Lambdas defeated Ihe 



lent 



lefl lo the 






; will buy c 



FEBRUARY 9, 1967 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



840,000 Boondoggle? 



Stage Lift Stirs Controversy 



Mechanical Problems 
Raise Cost Of Lift 




Limiting Safety Feature* 
According to Mr. Maloney, 




Mr. James Miller 

Need A Lift? 



Lilt Whole Building 
"For $40,000 the whole building 
mighl lo go up and down," com- 
mented Mr. Maloney. He hopes 
thai it will be possible to alter 
the sper.ificatioi 
safct. 

chanees. Mr. 

o-aliead for the 
construction o( the lift and the 
installation of tile hydraulic ma- 
ihinery would not be given. 

Construction is proceeding on 
other parts of the building, how- 

of the completion date, this fall, 
will probably be met. A shortage 
uf manpower on the jobsite in ad- 
dition to strikes among companies 
supplying materials for construc- 
tion have been blamed for the 



National Leaders Address 
Student Press Convention 



By Mark Schulman 
Political philosopher and jour- 
nalist Walter Lippmann charged 
Saturday that United States policy 



in Vie 



i the 






the 









town & country shop 

Exclusive Wear ... for Women who Care 

Downtown ChcstertowD, Md. 




r^ 



tural lag" — "seeing the world 
through spectacles that were fitted 
twenty or thirty years earlier." 

Lippmann was keynote speaker 
at the United States Student Press 
Association Editors Conference last 
weekend in Washington. The con- 
ference, attended by Elm editors 
Mark Schulman, Thomas Lacher 
and Alan Ray, featured sympos- 
iums on contemporary political, 

Eyes Closed 

Owing to the cultural lag, "our 
spokesmen are still using the stale 
concepts and rubber stamps of 
World War II to explain a quite 
different kind of war against a 
quite different enemy in a world 
which has become radically dif- 
ferent from the 1940's," said Lipp- 
mann, a profound influence on 
American political thought for over 
fifty-seven years. 

"They would not be doing this 
if, as they have grown older, they 
had kept looking freshly at reality 
and had kept their eyes open and 
their attention fixed on the novelty 

Cold On Negotiations 

the major 



iomy drew agreement that 
lomic affluence, lack 

of ideologies, and rising expert a- 

youth of today and their parents. 
Scientism as Ideology 
Paul Samuelson, Professor of 
Economics at the Massachusetts 
Institute of Technology and News- 
week columnist, told the student 
editors that the affluence accepted 



of 






by 



by the "success mongering" among 
artists who have become more con- 
cerned with self-indulgent gim- 
micks than with patient, serious 

Appetite Waning 

Kazin spoke particularly of the 
tendency among many critics to 
praise anything which expresses the 
soul of the writer, regardless of its 
literary value. "Art 



volm 



of middle- 



hav- 



of rising expectations." 

Robert Lekachman, chairman of 
the Department of Economics at 
the State University of New York 
at Stony Brook, said today's econ- 
omics is characterized by techniques 
and organizing concepts rather 
than ideologies and objectives. 

"In the 1930's the social scien- 
tists hoped that their systems could 
change things and make them bet- 
ter," he said. "If there is a new 
ideology, it is scientism — an ide- 
ology of techniques." 

Lekachman, who is die author 
of The Age of Keynes, said he 
thinks today's youth are looking for 
ideologies and a clear structure of 
objectives. 

Mongering" 



, Ka; 






In 



"The 






of a fo! 






The 

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SECRETARIAL 
COURSE FOR 
COLLEGE WOMEN 

Intensive preparation for superior secretarial 
positions and subsequent promotion to junior 
management. 
WSS graduates: 

• Work with top executives, 

• Have interesting, challenging jobs, 

• Have a wide choice of positions in 
business, government, and professional 
offices, 

• Are paid top salaries. 

Request catalog describing the course and ad- 
l requirements. 



listing of Presidential advisors Walt 
W. Rostow and John Roche, and 
Richard Goodwin, special assistant 
to Presidents Kennedy and Johnson 
from I960 to 1965. 

Goodwin charged that United 
States efforts to negotiate a setde- 
ment of the war in Vietnam have 
been "slowed down to an almost 
glacial pace." 

Rostow Cautions 

White House assistant Rostow 
was cautious in answering Good- 



noted critic Alfred Ka- 
zin clashed with Jack Kroll over 
gimmickry in art. 



the artists earnest and painstaking 
attempts to find symbols for his 
feelings. * 

"People get tired of looking at 
pop art hamburgers," he said, "no 
matter how much passion has gone 

Rebutting Kazin, Kroll defended 
the validity of recent experiments 
in the visual arts. During the last 
decade, Kroll said, the artist has 
been trying to occupy the gap be- 
tween art and life, to make the 
pattern of human behavior into the 
aesthetic search itself. The experi- 
ments of Warhol and others can 
thus be seen as attempts to erase 
distinctions between art and ex- 
ternal reality. 

Sponsoring organizations of the 
conference included Newsweek 
magazine, the Washington Post, 
and the Columbia University 
School of Journalism. 



THE WASHINGTON SCHOOL FOR SECRETARIES 

100-130 National Prtii Bldo., Wa.hington. D. C. 20004 



he had 



tlcment of the war. He added, 
however, that this is a "bad time" 
to be discussing specific negotiation 
plan.. 

Informed Washington observers 
have noted that if serious nego- 
tiations over Vietnam are currently 
in progress, the White House 



Roche Jeered 

John Roche, responding 

charges that the United State- 

the only country "which is be 



SGA Plans Celebration 
For Birthday Weekend 

Among the events scheduled for 
the annual celebration of George 
Washington's birthday, to be held 
on the weekend of February 25, 
are parents and alumni activities, 

ception, and the third annual 
Commemorative Ball at which the 
1967-68 Miss Washington will be 



ias not done 

nented that 

t r.f si- lei live 



Miss Washington, who will serve 
as a representative of the College 
during the coming year, will be 
selected from the junior class on 
the basis of her qualities as a well- 
rounded person able to represent 
the College. 

Initial Twelve 

Twelve initial candidates for the 
honor will be chosen by the officers 
of the junior and senior classes, 
with the final selection of Miss 
Washington and her four attend- 
ants by the male students of all 

Members of Omicron Delta Kap- 
pa and their dates will serve as the 
host committee for the Ball, which 
is the highlight 



Alumni Homecoming Dance earlie 
this year. 

Overflow Crowd Expected 
In anticipation of an even larger 
crowd than last year's capacity 
attendance, the snack bar and stu- 
dent center areas of Hodson Hall 
will be decorated for use during 

Orders for tuxedo rentals will 

be taken during lunch hours on 
February 1 6 and 1 7 by repre- 



so be taking 
: be placed 
ire delivery. 



Musi 



till i 



■■.vidrd 



by the George Madden Orche; 



frc 
Yarmouth Shop wil 
orders, but these i 
by the the 17th to 
Rentals from both 
will be at reduced rates. 

Mount Vernon Director 
The guest speaker at Saturday's 
2:15 Convocation will be Charles 
C. Wall, resident director of 
Mount Vernon, the restored home 
of George Washington on the Po- 
tomac River in Virginia. Following 
the Convocation is the President's 
Reception in Hynson Lounge, 
sihcduli: from 4: 15 to 5; 15. 



■FEBRUARY 9,' T557 
Lottery at W.C . 



THE WftSHDTOTON ELM 



MRA Outlines Proposal 
For Dormitory Selection 



In a memo issued Tuesday, 
Men's Residence Association t 
lined a "Lottery System" plan 
assigning rooms in dormitoi 
Students will be given an op[ 



uty 






M.R.A, on February 16th. 



First choice for : 
ven to proctors, then 
niors, and then suplnu 



will he the De; 



Students requesting off campus 
living privileges Tor the following 
year must submit a letter with his 
reasons for this requesr to the Dean 
of Men by April 15th. To be eligi- 
ble, students must have a C+ av- 
erage or better, be on no type of 
, and, in the opinion of 



These students will be placed 
a waiting list, and if all rooms 
campus can be filled, will be | 
mitted to live off campus. If si 
of the students on the list n 
remain on campus in order to 
empty rooms, the students to 
off campus will be chosen by t 



chosen IwfiTc tin: H;iic nf the draw- 
ing, and only one of the two men 
will particpate in the drawing. 

All freshmen will he assigned to 
Somerset Hall. Upperdassmen, 
who in the opinion of the Dean 
of Men will be a good influence on 
the freshmen, will he permitted to 
live in Somerset. 

All fraternity members and 
pledges will be assigned rooms in 
the fraternity houses before any 
independents will he given rooms 
there. The fraternities will not 
have the choice of which indepen- 
dants live in their dorms. 

All rooms on the campus except 
those in Somerset for freshmen, 
those rooms held aside by the Dean 
of Men for students with certain 
problems, and those rooms to be 
occupied by fraternity men will he 
put in the lottery. Any student 
who has not paid his $100 deposit 
for the following year by May 1st 
will not be eligible for room prefer- 
ence privileges. 




ebruary graduate Kent Clements takes < 
-be junked '54 Chevy. The 
sponsored by the MRA to raise money for postage to send gifts to 
Filipino children, a project initiated by the Women's Honor Society. 
Society. 



College Formulates Policy 
On Campus Drug Question 



By Thomas Lacher 
Dean of Men Carl Westerdahl 
announced on January 26 the Col- 
lege's official policy on narcotics 
at a special student meeting in 
William Smith Auditorium. 

The addition to the College 
Handbook will read: "Any Wash- 
ington College student found in 
the possession of, using, selling, or 
in control of narcotic, psychedelic, 
or dangerous drugs will subject 
himself to immediate dismissal from 
the college. In addition the col- 
lege will remain cogni?ant of its 
responsibility to the legal authori- 

Dean Westerdahl stated iliat the 
"growing number of narcotics vio- 
lations in campuses across the coun- 
try precipitated the new rule." 

He emphasized that the College 
favors open discussion on the nar- 
cotics issue and that it welcomes 
open forums between students and 

30 Stickmen 
Begin Spring 
Training 

Preparation for the opening of 
the lacrosse season on March 18 
began in earnest this week as some 
thirty-odd candidates took the field 
for formal practice. Informal prac- 
tice began January 30 with calis- 
thenics, running, conditioning and 
drills under the direction of assist- 
ant coach Bob Pritxlaff. 

Body contact was avoided the 
first week to prevent injuries, and 
full equipment was not issued until 
last Thursday. This picture will 
change now as the squad goes all- 
out in preparation for their first 



Coach Kelly was modestly 
pressed by the speed shown 
the team at key positions. Two t 
ter-than-average goalies will 
battling for the starting positi 



the goal will be challenged by 
freshman Ford Schuman, an All- 
New tngland goal tender who 



shows exceptional speed. 
administrative officers. The Dean 
of Men also remarked that the 
College's position is not final and 
static, but remains receptive to re- 
sponsible constructive change. 

The new narcotics rule was form- 
ulated after much investigation and 
inquiry into the problem. Dean 
Westerdahl stated that eight fac- 
ulty members, President Gibson, 
Dean Newlin, Dr. Groehler, ten to 
fifteen students, Preston Heck, the 



colleges were consulted. 

At the same meeting, Dean 
Westerdahl announced additional 

parking regulations for second se- 
mester. Freshmen with grades of 
"all C's or better" will be allowed 
to have cars. Twenty-four out of 
a possible 176 freshmen qualify for 
the new automobile regulation. The 
new parking rules include: 

1. No automobiles belonging |.> 
any male students may be parked 
in any college parking facility east 
of Washington Avenue. 



I..K-, 
lot. 

5. Students are reminded that 
all parking on Campus Lane is 
illegal. If this rule continues to be 
abused the college will be forced 
to close the lane to traffic. 

The coffee machine in Somerset 
was removed "for unclear reasons" 
according to Dean Westerdahl, but 
he added "the machine probably 
wasn't making enough money to 
justify its existence." 

The meeting closed on an opti- 
mistic note when the Dean said 
that he was encouraged by the 
over-all behavior of the male stu- 
dents and that the past semester 
was the most ltarmonious one in 
recent years in the area of student 



ded that 



2. Students are 
over time parking in the two h 
/one on Washington Avenue i 
result in fines levied by the toi 

3. All students are expected 
park below the yellow dotted 1 
that has been drawn across V 
Ham Smith parking lot. 



THE YARMOUTH SHOP 




Compliments of 

COLLEGE 
SNACK BAR 

HOURS: 

Monday-Friday 

7:00 a.m. . 11:00 p.n 



Sunday 

5:00 p.m.-l 1:00 p.n 




RUG and DRY 
CLEANERS CORP. 

CHESTERTOWN 

DRIVE-IN 107 CROSS ST. 

Phone 778-3181 



For Nice Things in Jewelry and Silver 
Robert L. Forney. Jeweler 



Cross Street - 
WATCH REPAIRS 



Chestertown 

KODAK SERVICE 



Find out 

if you're man enough 

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Chestertown, Md. 



RESTAURANT and BAR 

Serving the final in home cooked foods 
S pcdtJhfllg in Steaks and Seafoods 

Houn: 5:30 to 10:00 P.M. — Sunday: 3:00 pun. to 9:00 p 
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At Stationery Departments. 




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THE WASHINGTON ELM 



FEBRUARY 9, 1967 



CHURCHILL THEATRE CHESTER THEATRE 



Library Acquires Copier; 
Aid Deadline Approaches 



A Vico-Maiic copier has been 
placed in ihe reading room of 
Bunting Library on a trial basis. 
Similar to those found in many 
libraries, the machine, when set in 
operation by insertion of a dime, 
makes clear white- on-black copies 
of documents, letters, pages of 
books and periodicals, etc. 

If a black-on- while copy is de- 
sired, another dime may be de- 
posited to obtain a "ropy of the 
copy." The machine is availahlr 
whenever the reading room is open. 
It is hoped tliat the use of this ser- 
vice will be sufficient to warrant 
its permanency. 

Students who wish lo be con- 
sidered for financial assistance for 
the 1967-68 academic year must 
file die Parents' Confidential State- 
ment with the College Scholarship 
Service no later than April 1st. 
This policy affects students current- 
ly receiving financial assistance 
from die College, and those who 
wish to be considered for die first 
lime. Students receiving assistance 
from the State of Maryland only 
are not affected by this regulation. 

The appropriate copy of the 
Parents' Confidential Statement is 
available in the Office of Admis- 
sions. Please obtain this form at 
ynur earliest convenience if you 
wish to he considered for 1967-68. 
Decisions of the Committee on Stu- 
dent -Aid will be made in early 
June and announced approximately 



A nameless vocal duo made its 
debut in Richmond House on 
campus last Sunday evening as 
final preparations are bcinv inadr 
for the opening of the Coffee 
House in Smith House. 

The new singing group, com- 
posed of Gil Bliss and guitarist 
Ted Goldman, presented a wide 
variely of ballads and popular 



15th. 



FOX'S 

5c $1.00 Store 

Complete Family 

Outfitters 

THE YARDSTICK, 
Inc. 

For All 
Sewing Needs 



"Don't Think 
Twice" and "A Taste of Honey" 
to "Harry Pollitt' a ballad about 
a Bolshevik. 



the student-run Cof- 
fee House. Opening of the new 
student facility in Smith House is 



Campus Calendar 



Campus 
Forum 

To the Editor: 

On Friday, February 3, the 
Men's Residence Association spon- 
sored a bus trip to Baltimore. The 
members of die MRA Council felt 
that this trip would augment the 
sii-cial activities on campus. The 
council saw the necessity for this 

plaints about the lack of social 
activities on Friday nights. The 
council would like to complain 
about die lack of student response 
to the bus trip. In the future, those 
students who complain about the 

uught to consider the fact that a 
Kroup which sponsors an event 
must have adequate support from 
the student body. Even our small 
enrollment of 600 could have sup- 
plied, without considerable strain, 
a busload of 41 students to Balti- 
more. From now on, the MRA 
i.iuncil will think twice before it 
sponsors another bus trip. It is 
suggested tiiat students think twice 
before they gripe about a dead 
campus. 

Sincerely, 
Raymond W. Felton 
Secretary, MRA 



Thursday, Feb. 9 

Administrative Staff Meeting — 

Hodson Private Dining Room - 

10:00 a.m. 

Washington College Forum — 

Faculty Dining Room — 6:00 

p.m. 

Chorus — Activities Ctr. — 7 : 00 

p.m. 

Basketball vs. Lebanon Valley 

H 
Friday, Feb. 10 

Md. Dcpt. of Water Resources. 

Public Meeting — Wm. Smith — 

2:30 p.m. 
Saturday, Feb. 11 

Basketball vs. Hampdrn-Sydney 



p.m.-l:00 a-m. 
Sunday, Feb. 12 
Chcstertown Arts League — Lec- 
ture on Painting — Hynson 
Lounge — 3:00-5:00 p.m. 
Film Series — "Day of Wrath" 
— Dunning Lecture Hall — 
B:00 p.m. 



i Ctr. 



7:00 



Fraternity & Sorority Meetings — 
9:00 p.m. 
Tuesday, Feb. 14 

Lecture Series — James Farmer 

_ Wm. Smith — 1:30 p.m. 

7:00 p.m. 

Panhellenic Council — Zeta Tau 
Alpha Room — 7:00 pjn. 
Riding Club — Dunning Lecture 
Hall — 7:30 p.m. 

Wednesday, Feb. 15 
Basketball vs. Gallaudet H 
Ski Club — Dunning Hall — 
9:00 p.m. 

Thursday, Feb. 16 

Young Republicans Club — 
Hodson Hall — 7:00 p.m. 
Chorus — Activities Ctr. — 
7:00 p.m. 

Friday, February 17 
Alpha Chi Omega "Room Clean- 
ing Project" — 12:00-5:00 p.m. 
Lecture Series — Desmond Guin- 
ness — Hynson Lounge — 8 : 00 



College Heights Sub Shop 

Houii: 11 aua. to 11 p-m. — Monday coroajb Satnraar 
SPECIALIZING IN: 

Pizzai — Spaghetti — Subs — Steaks 

Call Ahead For Fan Service 

Phone 778-2671 



VISIT THE NEW 

Washington College Book Store 

Paperbacks — General Supplies 

Monday - Friday — 8:30-5:00 p.m- 

Saturday — 8:311-12:00 noon 
Telephone 778-2800 — Ext. 253 



Fri.-Sat.-Sun.— Feb. 10-11-12 
TONY CURTIS 
VIRNA LISA 

"Not With My Wife, 
You Don't" 

CENTER THEATRE 

Io Centreville 
OPEN FRI. i SAT. ONLY 

Fri. Se Sat.— Feb. 10 & 11 

ROSALIND RUSSELL 

HALEY MILLS 

"THE TROUBLE 
WITH ANGELS" 



The 

Chestertown Bank 

of Maryland 

SERVING 

Kent and Queen Anne's 

Counties 



Welcome Students 



In Chestertown 

Phone: 778-1575— Adults t-75 

Wed.-Thur).— Feb. 8-9 

STUART WHITMAN 

JANET LEIGH 

"An American Dream" 



Sun.-Mon.-Tues— Feb. 12-13-14 

Academy Award Winners 

SHELLEY WINTERS 

SIDNEY POITIER 

"PATCH OF BLUE" 

Wed.-Thurs.— Feb. 15-16 

CHARLTON HESTON 

REX HARRISON 

"The Agony and 
The Ecstasy" 



Don Kelly 

CHEVROLET-BUICK, Inc. 
ChetteTtown, Md. 



CHESTERTOWN 
PHARMACY 



5 



Professional Pharmacist 

High Street 
Chestertown, Md. 
Phone: 778-2575 



Bonnett's Dept. Store 

Your Every Need in Dress & Casual Clothes 
Levi's — Gant Shirts — Cricketeer — Farah 
Downtown Chestertown, Md, 



TASTEE FREEZE 

Milk Shakes 
Sodas 
Cones 
Sandwiches 

Open Until 12 P.M. Daily 




MARYLAND NATIONAL BANK 

. . . does so much for so many people 




2 OFFICES IN CHESTERTOWN 
Offering All Types of Banking Service 

Member Fedieal Deposit Insurance Corp. 



SGA Readying Course Evaluations 



Student evaluation of professors and their 
courses, a principle issue in last year's "White Paper," 
may soon become reality, according to Cliff Hankey. 
president of the Student Government Association. 

"The purpose of the evaluation," he explained, 
"is to help both students and professors. Instead of 
relying on campus gossip, students will have a com- 
plete reference of other students' opinions on pro- 
fessors and their courses. 

Stimulate Discussion 

"But even more important," he continued, "we 
hope that the criticism, and praise, of students will 
stimulate self-evaluation and discussion among facul- 
ty members on the best teaching methods for their 

consisting of Senate's Executive 



Committee members and several interested students 
will decide the form of the evaluation and the areas 
the question will cover. After a tentative question- 
naire is set up, the committee will enlist professional 
assistance in framing the questions and tabulating 
the results. The purpose is to give as accurate picture 
as possible of student opinion. 

Opposition to Publication 
Cliff explained that several people fear that, 
because the evaluations could be unfair, and per- 
haps damaging, to professors, they should not be 
published. Instead, critics feel they should be used 
only by the faculty for self-evaluation. "After talk- 
ing to faculty members, students, and administra- 
tors," he stated, "we decided that the evaluations 
are as important lo students as to professors, and so 



should be published for general use. 

"The problems of biased students and unfair 
evaluations can be eliminated to a great extent by the 
way in which the questions are asked," lie contin- 
ued. He emphasized that no value judgments will 
be drawn from the evaluations. 

Numerical Rating 

The interpretation of the results will be left to 
I he individual. Basically, it will be a tabulation of a 
numerical rating which will reflect student opinion 
about the professor and the course. 

The Senate will hold an explanatory assembly 
when the evaluation questionnaire is finished. After 
students have had an opportunity to discuss the 
program with their representative. Senate will vote 
on the proposal. 



Reassessment Of 

Basketball Schedule, 

Page 3 




New Coffee 

House Opens, 

Page 2 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



VOL. XXXVIII 



Chestertown, Maryland, Thursday, February 16, 1967 




I Farmer Cites Emergence 
Of 'New Negro Identity' 



SGA Urges Changes 
In Juciciary System 



By Thomas Lacher and 
Mark Schulman 

;e!f-hairecl an 
the Negro today 
assertion of identil 



lor of the Ongres* of Racial 

Equality, attributed the new searth 
for identity to the impetus of World 
War Two, education, and the new 

World War Two led the Negro 
n the concept of master 

iany but 



"Th. 



e United States 

of the 



AM 



the 



By Thomas Lacher 

Extensive changes in tin- College 

judiciary system as outlined in a 

proposal drafted by SGA vice- 

President Dick Jackson would 



the 



ting 



the Eln 

ed on by the SGA next Monday 
evening, must be approved by Pres- 
ident Gibson for ratification. The 
areas of structure and jurisdiction 
in the present judiciary system are 
the focal points of the proposed 
change, 



Alternatives Spelled Out 
The proposal spells out the al- 
ternatives available !<■ an accused 
student. The student may (1) 
the case heard privately by an Ad- 
ministration official from which no 
appeal would be possible, or, (2) 
the case heard by the Judi- 
ciary Board or whichever House 
Council is appropriate (MRA or 
WRA). 

Under the amended system, Ad- 
ministration officials would not be 
able to bypass "due process" in the 
judiciary set-up. The Dean of Men 



Negro a proud image of their race, 
one radically different from the 
Hollywood Tarzan stereotype." 

On result of the Negro quest 
for identity is the "cry for black 
power," Farmer said. He then at- 
tacked the populai 
that "black means e 



of Irish and other immigrant 
groups. 

"In America, the only bonk 
(hat's understood is the pot ket- 
book." 

Concerning Negro material pro- 
gress, Farmer explained that, while 
the Negro standard of living has 
gone up in absolute terms, the 
gap between Negro and while in- 
come has widened. 

"In 1950, the Negro earned 53 
percent of the average white in- 
come. In I960, tin- average Negro 
earned only 52 pencil! of the white 

He said that the Negro middle 
class has absorbed most of the in- 
crease, while large segments of the 
Negro population have gained lit- 



CORE'S Tare 



riots were averted. He said that 
Baltimore's police chief sent CORE 
a letter praising the organisation 
for its role in keeping the peace. 
"Cool it baby, cool it," became 
the slogan which characterized 
peaceful : 



The 



,1*1.1 



ited 



that CORE 
who deal Negroes us equals and 
who don't act paternalistic." Bal- 
timore's CORE chapter includes 
both white and Negro slafF mem- 
bers and volunteers. 

A leader of the first "freedom 
bus rides," Farmer said that they 
serve as a bridge to close the gap 
between "ihc law and its implc- 



docs exist and that he 
of independent civili 
boards. 



ited with 



Black po! 



tinued Farmer, 



concept emphasizing "grc 
self-esteem, and dignity." 
that black power will t 
Negro into the mainsi 



"Negroes want their slice of the 
pie, and political and 
unity is the only way t 



Acclaimed 
Performs 

Washington College will host the 
internationally acclaimed LaSalle 
String Quartet a week from tonight 
in William Smith Auditorium. 

The Quartet will appear under 
the auspices of the College-spon- 
sored Community Concert Scries. 




Quartet 
Thursday 

the famed Julliard School of Music 
in New York, the Quartet has ap- 

city of the United States, Europe, 
Canada, and the Far East. 

The four members of the Quar- 
tet were all students at the Julliard 
School. Walter Levin and Harry 
Meyer, first and second violinists, 
were students of Ivan Galamian, 
Peter Kamnitzer, violinist, was 
working under Milton Katims; Jack 
Kirstcin, cellist, was studying with 
Felix Salmond. 

After persuading the authorities 
of Julliard lo establish a degree 
in quartet, they became its first re- 
cipients in 1949. 

Upon graduation, the LaSalle 
Quartet became quartet-in-resi- 
dence at Colorado College in Col- 
orado Springs. In 1953, they ac- 
cepted an appointment as quartel- 
in-rcsidencc al the College Con- 
servatory of Music, University of 
Cincinnati, Ohio. 

The LaSalle Quartet made its 
European debut in 1954 with a 
tour of the Netherlands, England, 
Switzerland, Greece, Denmark, and 



also holds the < 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 

¥?*£" "■- •■■"•-"""■ "t^ 

Senior Editor •■ — 

ItaW Editor . - Jaumelle Slup«.y 

ZTEL jud,Tho»pK, B 

-.,_ Linda Iowne 

KS«r. .::■.••. •*-»■'.££££ 

EDITORIAL STAFF 

New.: Jala Barrett, Karen Johnion, Louise MuKn, Barbara O.bom, 

Al Payne, Sue Smith 
Features: Donald Dolce, Ttackery Doddl, Che.ley Stone 
Spore: Nancy Bleycr, Paul Fa.lie, Sleven GraetT, Dick Louck, Gary 

Myers John Mendell, Ben Whitman 
Photography: Joe Martin, David Rin, Peter Belz, Fred Cooper 
BUSINESS STAFF 
„ . ., ... Sue Schmidt 

Buuneja Manager - 

,. ,., w.„„„„ Nena O Lear 

Advertising Manager 

Published weekly through the academic year, except during official 

recelS and eiam periods, by the student, ol Washington College m the 

interest oi the students, faculty, and alumni 

Editorial and advertising office, at Washington College, Ch » e "° wn i,. 

Md Published at Queen Anne's Publishing Co., Centreville, Md. 

Form 3579 to be sent to Cheslertown address 

Subscription price— ?6.00 per year. 

Lelier. lo the Editor should he lypcwiitlen, double-ipaced and signed. 

They should be placed in Box 1MB in William Smith Hall. 



£Jtt, 



Evaluations And 



Judiciary Change 



THE WASHINGTON ELM FE BRUARY 16,-1967 

Hippy Hippy Hurray 

Profs, Coffee, Op Art 
Mark 'Moss Box' Debut 

By Chesley Stone hot spiced cider and doughnuts piano donated by Alpha Omicn-.n 

which used to accommodate the the Spring. Live etiieriainuuni m ill Oj i iuhl i< hopefully 

,,, .,|,|,.„'.' 11.1,1 l„i ilir Ian Bla.k R..,.m will hai-e -ie -t.i|i-il ,(,.. I, ..„,„,,,„ ..| H„ ,, ■li-luaii.il 

lenial iiamlMtmaii.-ri diaeia-srd as s'-ms D.-lI'- Bieuei ami Bill T |i- n,.alih I), paruii.-nt, ami others. 

coffee liouseites and pattencd as son, a former Mother. threaten to delay the opening 

"The Muss Box." Future volunteers include Dr. „i K l,t. however. Meanwhile, That k- 

From three pale green rooms and Mrs, Kirkpairiik with guitar cry D<idd,, having had previous 

have emerged one of angular op- and vocal ac paniment, Dr. cofFee housing experience, has 

art in black and white, by Leslie Smith and his has,-. Chuck Eng- i )ccn assessing coffee quantities 

Robeson and Rusty Hulshart; a strum and folk, and Howdy De- an d seeking volunteer waiters and 

round room divinely designed and Hoff and his travace. All interested waitresses, cooks, and clean-up 

painted by Dedc Brewer, Howdy singers, musicians, poets, corned- aids. 

DeHolF and Nance Coch; and a ians, magicians, soothsayers, etc. Anyone willing to donate an 

totally black room hung svith contact Brian Manson or Alison 

inspired masks by Lee Snyder and Howell. Available, too, svill be a (Continued on Page ») 
Chesley Stone. All will be enhanced 
by as yet mysterious lighting ar- 
rangement designed by Art 
Srhulu. 

The Coffee house is backed and 
sponsored by the Mt. Vernon Lit- 



Bri 



-Is ir-pr, 
Manso: 






Mr 



Recently the Student Government Association has 
taken action in two important areas— judiciary system 
reform and course evaluation. Both proposals should 
benefit the students of Washington College. The judi- 
ciary reform, in the words of SGA Vice-President Dick 
Jackson, would "clarify and streamline" the existing 
Judiciary Board, while course evaluations would en- 
able the student to objectively evaluate each course 
he takes, instead of relying on rumor and gossip. 

A great deal of confusion exists today in the Col- 
lege's judiciary system. "Due process" of an accused 
student is not always followed, as was shown in last 
spring's infamous off-campus case. As a result, injus- 
tices have occured, not necessarily because of admin- 
istration malintent, but because of a faulty judiciary 
structure. A new structure, composed of five students, 
four teachers, and the non-voting Dean of the College 
and Vice-President of the SGA should modernize the 
Judiciary Board, and at the same time take the pressure 
off the administration for unpopular decisions since 
under the proposal students and faculty would make 
up the "jury." 

Course evaluations will allow the student body to 
express their opinions on courses and professors. As' a 
consequence of the evaluations, professors may be 
forced to reassess their teaching methods, the end result 
being improved quality of instruction at Washington 
College. The Elm cautions the SGA that the evalua- 
tion forms should be constructive in nature and should 
not intend to demoralize any professor. Since this pro- 
posal is still in the early stages, there is time to make 
certain that the evaluations are as constructive and 
meaningful as possible. The Elm supports both SGA 
actions and believes both will be substantial improve- 
ments to the College. T.G.L. 

Lecture Series 

A recent gathering of Washington College stu- 
dent leaders was asked to pinpoint the most intellectu- 
ally stimulating aspect of extracurricular campus life. 
All agreed that it is the lecture series. 

Certainly, most of the notable lectures this semes- 
ter have been in the Louttit-Gcorge Lecture Series. 
This series was established by Mrs. Harry Clark Bodcn 
IV in memory of James Lout tit; Jr., Sidney George 
Jr. and Joshua George III. of Mt .Harmon Plantation, 
Cecil County, Maryland, who, in 1782, contributed to 
the original endowment funds of Washington College. 
Included in this lecture series have been the Rev. Mal- 
colm Boyd, John Dos Passos, Carl Bode, and Daniel 
Callahan, Associate Editor of Commonweal, who will 
speak on Tuesday, April 11. 

The students of Washington College are greatly 
indebted to Mrs. Bodcn, who has contributed so much 
to the intellectual life of Washington College. 



decided after watching 
the fizzle of the Student Activities 
Center as a place for congenial 
<-niii>Ti'i>aiiim that a more atmos- 
pheric and entertaining milieu was 
needed on campus. 

The S.G.A. designated $100 for 
decoration expenses after Smith 
House was cleared for use by the 

lions: maintenance promptly flow- 
ed in executing orders to baraca.de 
and rope off the top floor for the 
vague reason of "precaution," and 
to nail shut the cellar entrance. 
Three rooms and a kitchen remain. 
The kitchen will serve coffee, 



fiscal 



Campus 
Forum 



Fraternity Projects 
Benefit Community 



By Louise Maslen 

'ou have attended an Armory 
or found your perfect male 



To the Editor: j lv or so rority 

I have been asked to express my- each year by 
self via your Letter to the Editor pus. Besides 
colmun, concerning the value of 
placing an outdoor haski-iliall Lank- 
ine, hoard and basket in the vicinity 



. I.F.C. weekend include!. ___. = 
a dance and a beach party. 

As members of a community, the 
Greeks contribute their time and 
effort both in projects in Chester- 



■ Greeks 
upyir 



'eral 



sity campuses, that this type of 
fixture is readily evident in the 
areas close to the men's dormitor- 
ies. As to how much use is made of 
this facility, I cannot give an ac- 
curate answer, but I do know that 
upon questioning the athletic staff 



n the yearbooks, the Greeks 
serve a function both on campus 
and in the community which many 
students are not aware of. 

Fraternity and sorority projects 
are of two types - 









ity. Raising the i 



. tin- 






ted raffle ticket method 






iinys 






Kh-mak- 



of our athletic conferent 
do indicate that they are used dur- 
ing the spring and fall seasons. Us- 

sire an hour's recreation, by either 
shooting or playing half-court bas- 
ketball are seen using the facility. 
(Continued on Page 4) 



-Photo Featu 



Among the services rendered U> 

calendar which included a round 
of weekend dances as well as I.F.C. 
weekend sponsored by the Inter- 



file 



. One of the 



week to 

The Kappa Alpha's, in addition 
to their annual Christmas party for 
orphaned children, donate money 
to the home which cares for the 
children. The Lambda's and the 
Theta's sponsor the Garnett High 
School basketball clinic while the 
Phi Sigs supervise the Cheslertown 
children's Unicef project at Hal- 

Raisintf money through occasion- 
al "room cleans," the Alpha Chi's 
contribute money to the MacDowel] 
Colony in New Hampshire which 
provides a kind of retreat for ar- 
tists where they may work econ- 
omically and undisturbed. They al- 
so contribute to the National Al- 
truistic Foundation and the Estelle 
McFarlene Dunble Fund which 
provides financial aid in the form 
of scholarships to members of the 
national chapters of Alpha Chi. 
Within the Cheslertown commtui- 



m in Kentucky 
the Frontier Nu 
y also contribute 
iety for rehabilila 
ire, France, the Rn 



id the Ca 




FEBRUARY; 16, 1967 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 




Shore Five Wins 

One Home Game; 

rops Two Awaj 



Playing three names lasl week, 
[he Washing™ Ci.llew hasketball 
team defeated Leham-.n Valley at 
home and lost to both Swarthmoro 
and Hampden-Sydney on the road. 

In the Swarthmore game. Wash- 
ington College hauled for the lead 



33-30. Foul sh 
men the lead a 
had (ailed to t 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 

SPORTS 

Maryland, Towson Offer 
Sho 'menBasketballTalent 



Even though i E ■■_- baskelbal) sea- 
son is not yet over, Waihingion 
College fans are already looking 
forward to next year, when two of 
the most promising players to come 

take the Moor. 

These two cagers are Gary 
Bauer, from Towson, Maryland, a 
transfer from Duke, and Boh 
Koepke, from Collins, Iowa, who 
previous]/ attended Maryland. 
NCAA Prohibits Play 

Both men are unable to play 
this season because of the National 
Collegiate Athletic Association rule 
which prohibits transfer athletes 
from participating in inter-rolleg- 



pleted one full year at (heir new 
school. 

Gary Bauer played for Towson 
High in both the years they were 
state champions and the year they 

Bauer and Gary Myers, presently 
the varsity center, led a powerful 
Towson team and both were all- 
Baltimore selections. 
Keopke Compared to Finnegan 
Coming to Washington College 
as one of the most heralded play- 
ers since the celebrated Tom Fin- 
negan, Keopke was chosen the most 
valuable player and named to the 
all-tournament team in the Mary- 
land state championships in 1965. 









the 



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Only Eaton makes Corrasable 

EATON PAPER CORPORATION, PITTSFIELD, 



lilable at Washington College Book Store 



nlf trailing 
u the Sho'- 
cture. They 
im the foul 



The second half was as closely 
contested as the first, but the Sho*- 
men couldn't overtake Swarthmore 
and lost, 77-69. High scorer for 
Washington College was Frank 
Marion with 21 points. 

Last Thursday night Washington 
College hosted Lebanon Valley. 
Displaying a balanced scoring at- 
tack blended with fine teamwork, 
the Sho'men came out of the con- 
test with a 77-68 victory. 

The game was a see-saw affair 
until the final minutes of the first 
half when the Sho'men took the 
lead which they never relinquished. 
With the score tied, Larry Sterling 
and Dave Martin scored successive 
baskets to give the team a 39-35 
lead at the half. 

Continuing to display a balanced 
attack, the Sho'men increased their 
lead in the second half and rode 
home to victory. For Washington 
College, five players scored in 
double figures. They were Marion, 
Tom Polvinale, Marty Smith, 
Sterling, and Martin. Polvinale 
was the high scorer with 20. 

Coach Elliott was especially 
pleased by the lift that sophomore 
Sterling gave to the team when he 
came off the bench to score 14 
points in the Sho'men victory. 

The final game of last week was 
played by a visiting Sho'men team 
against a powerful Hampden-Syd- 
ney quintet. The Hampden-Sydney 
team, one of the strongest on the 
Washington College schedule this 
year ran away from the Sho-men 
to win 123-91. In the victory 
Hampden-Sydney shot a phenom- 
enal 57 percent from the floor. 

For Washington College once 
again there were five players in 
double figures. The leading scorer 
for the Sho'men were Gary Myers 
and Smith with 16 points apiece. 

This Saturday the Loyola Col- 
lege Greyhounds visit Washington 
College. In an earlier meeting this 
year, the Sho'men were defeated 
by the Greyhounds. 



Don Kelly 

CHEVROLET-BUICK, Ioc. 
Cht.lerK.wii, Md. 



FOX'S 
5c - $1.00 Store 

Complete Family 
Outfitters 

THE YARDSTICK, 
Inc. 

For All 
Sewing Needs 




Lambdas, KA 's Lead 
A-Intramural Action; 
B-Standings Tied 



A five-way tie for first place in 
the intramural B league is the re- 
sult of last week's play. The Raid- 
ers were defeated by the Dropouts 
while the Doo Birds, Phi Sigs and 
SIF each collected wins. All five 
now slate 5-1 records. 

In the A league the Lambdas 
and KA's kept up their winning 
ways, defeating the Thetas and Phi 
Sigs, respectively. Only the outside 
shooting of Mike Kelly and Harry 
Webb saved a 35-30 victory for the 
Lambda five, as the Thetas com- 
pletely dominated the backboards 
throughout the contest. 

Their 25 points combined were 
just enough to best the 2-1-2 Thcta 
zone defense which stifled John 
Roberts and Tim Bohaker under 
the boards. Dave Rosenstock and 
Carl Ortman contributed 1 1 and 9 
the Thcta 






-ely, 



nlf 






The KA': 

start, trailed the Sigs by one po>nt 
at halftime. The Sigs, sparked by 
Ken Stien's outside shooting in the 
first half, went cold in the second 
half. Cam Smith and Sonny Wun- 
derlich each hit for 12 tallies and 
the KA quintet won, 41-29. 



The Nizblats took revenge for 
l heir earlier defeat at the hands of 
the Dropouts, as Woody Snyder 
and Paul Fastie netted 21 points 
each. Joe Nichols bucketed 1 7 
■ the losers, but they v 

35, 



■whelmed the Zeros, 64-19, 
Tom Marshall, John Clifton and 
Steve Myking double-figured. The 
SIF, with Danny Measell high 
scoring once again with 19 poults, 
smothered the basket we a vers, 51- 
26. 

The Phi Sigs defeated the The- 
tas, 38-22, as Jack Hawkes hit for 
15 points. Making the five-way 
deadlock possible, was the 50-19 
rout of the Raiders, previously un- 
defeated, by the Dropouts, as Bob 
Bittenbender hit for 14 counters 
with Bill Goff scoring 12. Charlie 
Skipper, with 15 points, and the 
Pickups outlasted Beef, 24-15. 

The tie in the B league will 
break up this week when the top 
teams clash: the Doo Birds play 
the Raiders and the Dropouts 
tackle the Phi Sigs. 



Sports Editorial 

Schedule Defended 

In an editorial on November 30, 1966, the Chester River 
Press called for a reassessment of Washington College's basket- 
ball schedule. The Press pointed out that Washington College 
has won only nine out of thirty-five encounters in the past two 
seasons. Twenty-one of those thirty-five encounters were against 
Mason Dixon foes, with Washington College winning only four 
of these contests. With these figures in mind the Press went on 
to advocate that Washington College drop such Mason-Dixon 
foes as Mt. St. Mary's, Catholic U., Randolph-Macon, and 
Harnpden-Sidney. 

Well, things aren't quite as simple as the Press seems to 
indicate. First of all, Washington College plays these Mason- 
Dixon teams in all sports, not just basketball. If we drop Mt. 
St. Mary's in basketball, what's to prevent Mt. St. Mary's from 
dropping us in soccer. Soccer is a sport in which the two teams 
compete on a fairly even basis. 

Secondly, most of the teams that we compete with in the 
Baltimore area are in the Mason-Dixon Conference. These 
include Towson, Mt. St. Mary's, Loyola, and Catholic U. If 
we drop these teams from our schedule, we would lose much of 
our newspaper sports coverage in the Baltimore area. At present, 
this is a valuable part of Washington College's public relations 

Third, the Washington College athletic department, like 
any other athletic department, competes in a sport with the 
idea of winning the league championship. 

To qualify for either the Mason-Dixon or the Middle 
Atlantic championships, Washington College must play six to 
eight different opponents in each league. If we try to schedule 
the easiest teams in both leagues in a particular sport such as 
basketball, the team would not qualify for either championship, 
in addition to endangering our status with certain teams in 
other sports. 

While we are on the subject of basketball, one hopeful note 
should be injected into the discussion. This year's basketball 
team has only one senior and no juniors on the squad. Also, there 
are two transfer students who are expected to be a big help to 
the team next year. With this kind of depth returning, Washing- 
ton College could be ready to knock off some of those teams 
which consistently "outclass" us. 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



FEBRUARY 16, 1967 



Campus Calendar 



Saturday, Feb. 18 

Basketball vs. Loyola II 
Sunday, Feb. 19 

Film Series — "La Terra Tre- 

ma" — Dunning ■-<■< 

— 8:00 p.m. 
Monday, Feb. 20 



Hall 



. Clr. 



7:llll 



Frairrnity & Sorority Mei'titiK 

9:00 p.m. 
Wednesday, Feb. 22 

Ski Club - Dunning Mall 

9:00 p.m. 
Thursday, Feb. 23 

Chorui Activities Ctr 7 



College/Community Concert — 
LaSftlle Ouarh-I Win Smith 

— 8:30 p.m. 

Friday, Feb. 24 

WashiiiKlnu Players Dinner — 
Harbor House — 7:30 p.m. 

Saiurday, Feb. 25 

WASHINGTON'S BIRTHDAY 
CONVOCATION & PARENTS" 
DAY — general cvenisi 
Parenls' Registration, M i n I a 
Martin Lounge, 9:00 a.m. 
Parenls' interviews with advisors 
& professors, 9:00 a.m.- 1:00 

p.m, 

lufoniial Lunch, Jlodsim Hall, 
11:30 a.m.- 1:15 p.m. 
Washington's Birthday Convoca- 
tion Russell (Jymnasiuiii, S|>eak- 
er: Charles Cecil Wall, 2:15 
p.m. 

Parenls' Association Annual 
Mei'ling, Activities Ctr., Hudson 
Hall. 1:15 p.m. 
President's Reception, Hynson 
Lounge. Hi>dson Hall. 1:11- 
5:15 p.m. 

Washington's Birthday Ball, 
Hodson Hall, 9:00 p.m.- 1:00 

Sunday, Feb. 26 

Film Scries — "Shoot the Piano 
Player" — Dunning Lecture 
Hall 8:00 p.m. 

Monday, Feb. 27 




CHESTERTOWN 

DRIVE-IN 107 CROSS ST. 

Phone 778-3181 



Compliments of 

COLLEGE 
SNACK BAR 

HOURS: 

Monday-Friday 
7:00 a.m. - 11:00 p.n 

Saturday 
7:00 a.m. - 1:00 p.m 

Sunday 
5:00 p.m.-ltrOO p.m 



THE YARMOUTH SHOP 




The 

Chestertown Bank 

of Maryland 

SERVING 

Kent and Queen Anne"s 

Counties 



Welcome Students 



Fraternity & Sorority Me* 



Coffee House 
To Open Soon 

(Continued from Page 2) 
hour or two a week should cmiac I 
Alison Howell, Reid Hall. Thatk- 
ery Dodds, Caroline House. Also 
needed are bottle! (ess than eight 
inches rail, and old New Yorker 
covers. These should be given to 
Brian Manson and Nance Coth, 
respectively. 

Parlors determining the success 
or failure of Thr Moss Box include 



Letter to the Editor 

(Continued from Page 2) 



proximity of ihe doi 



, the 



the 



Ml, I.: solllO 



On the basis of this testimony 
alone, I believe it would justify 
the Men's Residence Association, 
lo spend an adequate amount to 
supply this facility. 

Since it is strictly a recreational 
type venture for the men students. 
there is no plan for the Athletic 
Dept. to make use of it in its pro- 
gram and so under these circum- 

ity for furnishing the facility should 
fall upon the Mel 



,!■ ■ 



: ,!<■•! 



able. 



SGA Proposes 
Judiciary Change 

(Continued from Page I) 



or the Judiciary Board if the stu- 

Appeal to the Judiciary Board 
from a House Council decision 
would be possible under the pro- 
posal change, but the Judiciary 



town & country shop 

Exclusive Wear ... for Women who Care 

Downtown Chestertown, Md. 



ttMHfi! 1 



Overlooking 

Worton Creek Marin; 

Chestertown, Md. 

778-0669 



RESTAURANT and BAR 



College Heights Sub Shop 

Huun: 1 1 a jii. to 1 1 p.m. — Monday through Saturday 
SPECIALIZING IN: 

Pizzas — Spaghetti — Subs — Sfeakt 

Call Ahead For Fast Serviot 

Phone 778-2671 



VISIT THE NEW 

Washington College Book Store 

Paperbacks — General Supplies 

Monday - Friday — 8:30-5:00 p.m. 

Saturday — 8:30-12:00 noon 
Telephone 778-2800 — Ext. 253 



Theatre Announcements 



CHURCHILL THEATRE CHESTER THEATRE 



lo Church Hill 
OPEN FRI.-SAT.-SUN. ONLY 



"Arrivederci Baby" 



CENTER THEATRE 



"What Did You Do In 
The War, Daddy?" 



"The Agony and 
The Ecstasy" 



"Warning Shot" 

plus 
ALLAN and ROSSI 

"The Last'bf 
The Secret Agent" 



"Dead Heat On A 
Merry Go Round" 



Bonnett's Dept. Store 

Your Every Need in Dress & Casual Clothes 

Levi's — Gant Shirts — Cricketeer — Farah 
Downtown Chestertown, Md. 



For Nice Things in Jewelry and Silvei 
Robert L. Forney, Jeweler 



Cross Street - 
WATCH REPAIRS 



■ Chestertown 

KODAK SERVICE 



CHESTERTOWN 
PHARMACY 



3 



Professional Pharmacist 

High Street 
Chestertown, Md. 
Phone: 778-2575 



TASTEE FREEZE 

MilkShakes | 

Sodas 

Cones I ~ <' IWf T 'V ~J 

Sandwiches 




Open Until 12 P.M. Daily 



MARYLAND NATIONAL BANK 



. . does so much for so many people 



2 OFFICES IN CHESTERTOWN 
Offering All Types of Banking Service 




Member Fed. ral Deposit In 



Stickmen Ready 

For Tough Schedule, 

Page-4 




Miss Washington College 
Pictorial, 
Page 3 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



VOL. XXXVIII 



Chestertoum, Maryland, Thursday, February 23, 1967 



College Fetes Namesake 



Stage Lift 
Supporters 
Present View 

in response to an Elm editorial 

which appeared February 10, a 

number of persons h aye- 'expressed 

their reasons for supporting the 

. inclusion of an hydraulic lift in 

1 the stage of the theatre in the 

Fine Arts building, 
j"* These individuals include Mr. L. 
1 Howard Fox, Theatre Consultant, 
. and Mr. Timothy Maloney, Di- 
rector of the Fine *Afts building. 
Their position is that the elevated 
lift should be included, as plan- 
One of Many 
Virtually all new college theatres 
have an elevated lift, and Wash- 
ington College would be among 
the few who plan to increase flex- 
ibility to the extent of having the 
lift split into two sections. 

Persons supporting their position 
(Continued on Page 5) 




Coronation Marks 
Third Annual Ball 



liii.:lilh'.liiniil the weekend's fes- 



Ge-orgc Washington's birthday will 
be the crowning of Miss Washing- 
ton College at the third annual 
formal Ball. 

To reign over official College 
events during the coming year, the 
1967-68 Miss Washington College 



the 






.ml hr 



mill's 



Field of Eleven 
The five finalists for the honor 
ere chosen from a field of eleven 
xitestants from the junior class, 
ho were nominated by officers of 
le senior and junior classes. The 
nal scli.'ctifin of the Court was de- 
ded by a vote of all men stu- 
taken last week. 



The 



: Bar- 



Energeti 

Ellen Buckingha 
Washington figu 
the decorations 



Ann Rothenhocfer, and 
r statue identical to the George 
low). The statue will be part of 
Saturday night. 



CIA-NSALink <*«" 

NSA Issue Re-opens 

By Mark A. Schulman 

Despite the U.S. National Student Association's con- 
firmation, last Tuesday, of clandestine financial ties with 
the Central Intelligence Agency, the Student Government 
Association will probably maintain its affiliation with NSA. 

This was indicated by an informal Elm survey Tues- 
day, of SGA Senators. The NSA topic was not discussed 
at length during Monday's SGA meeting. 
Issue To Re-open 

However, the survey also indicated that some long- 
time opponents of SGA membership in NSA are planning 
to use the NSA-CIA disclosure to re-open the member- 
ship issue, last debated two years ago. 

SGA President Cliff Hankey, a cautious supporter 
of NSA affiliation, commented that, "while the current 



Scheduled Events 



n . — Co nvocation. 

I. — Parents' Association 



ington's Birthday Hall. 



bara Daly, Par Desch.-rc. Charlene 
Glasscr, Judy Javor, Debbie Kelly, 
Carol Killen, Karen Laux, Ginny 
Marked, Martha Sansbury, Judy 
Steele, and Paula Wordt. 
Five in Court 

The five members of [he Court 
to be presented tomorrow night, 
are Debbie Kelly, Carol Killen, 
Karen Laux, Martha Sansbury, and 
Judy Steele. 

Members of Omicron Delta 
Kappa arid their dales will serve as 
the host committee for the Ball, 
which is a black tic affair from 
9:00 to 1:00 a.m. in Hodson Hall, 
with music provided by the George 
Madden Orchestra. 

There will be a cocktail hour 
■ from 8:00 to 9:00 in the lounge 
of the Driftwood Restaurant. 
Crowd Anticipated 

bers of the student body, the fac- 
ulty, the Board of Visitors and 
Governors, and College supporters 
among the alumni and the Ches- 



dent activities center of Hodson 
Hall will be decorated for use dur- 

Exhibit Opens 

Other events of the day will in- 
clude the opening of a photograph 
exhibit, Parent's Day activities, and 
the annual Washington's Birthday 
Convocation. 

A three-week, one-man photo 
exhibition by Robert F. Kniesche, 
photograph director of the Sun- 
papers of Baltimore will open to- 
morrow in Hynson Lounge and will 
be free to the public. 

Parent's registration will begin 
at 9:00 a.m. in Minta Martin 
Lounge, followed by interviews 
with advisors and professors, and 
the Parents' Association Annual 
Meeting in the Activities Center of 



II. .<]„ 



Hall 



3:15 p.n 



The 



President's reception, to which all 
guests of the College an: invited, 
is scheduled for 4:15 p.m, in Hyn- 
son Lounge. 

500 Guineas 

Washington's Birthday Convoca- 
tion will begin at 2:15 p.m. in 
Russell Gymnasium and will be 
open to the public. The convoca- 
tion address will be presented by 
Charles C. Wall, resident director 
of Mount Vernon, the restored 
home of George Washington on 
the Potomac River in Virginia. 

Besides granting to the College 
die use of his name, George Wash- 
ington served as a member of the 
Board of Visitors and Governors 
from the school's inception in 1782 
until he became President of the 
United States in 1789. He also con- 
tributed 500 guineas to the original 
endowment funds of the institution. 

(See Miss Washington College 
Candidate, Page 3) 



affair is abominable, we have never had any complaints 
against the services offered by the Association." 
NSA Consulted 

"NSA has been useful on a number of occasions," 
he continued. Hankey noted that the student organiza- 
tion was consulted in connection with SGA studies of 
campus social problems, judiciary change, student travel 
abroad, and student discount cards. 

"It also serves as a clearinghouse which channels in- 
formation to and from various schools," he said. 
Hankey For Continuing 

Hankey said he would be in favor of continuing 
SGA's affiliation with NSA "unless it can be proven that 
the CIA substantially influenced the policies of the organ- 
ization or that more than a few top NSA leaders were 
aware of CIA infiltration." 

Meanwhile, SGA Senators David Cohn and Joseph 

Coale announced their intention to oppose renewal of NSA 

membership. Both were aligned with anti-NSA forces 

two years ago, when SGA last appraised its affiliation. 

Reflection of Student Opinion 

"I think the NSA is a Communist front," said Cohn, 
a former NSA coordinator for the SGA. 

While failing to 
between NSA and the 



College Academic Policy Change 
Gives Freshmen Second Chance 






By Thomas Lacher 
freshmen with unsatisfac- 
; semester academic records 
■ cent D's and F's) were 
to school sec- 



This change in College policy 
was announced last week by Dr. 
Bernard J. Haske, Chairman of the 
Committee on Academic Standing. 
Haske said that "freshmen stu- 
dents deserve one academic year to 
prove themselves." 

"This year," he explained, "the 
College has decided not to be as 
stiff with freshmen as in previous 
years." He said that determining 



and those remaining were placed 
on academic probation. The class 
of 1970 began with 176 students 
in September, 1966. 

Explaining the Committee's pol- 



furthi-r. Hj-U- -.ml ' 



nith 



i F's will 
in in school in most 

record during the i 



allowed 



the 



- il< 



'Alt lli. 



nted 



from the 
id vci 



; leftist-type 



"The organization docs not attempt to 
dent opinion of its 300-some members," lie al 
NSA Anti-War 
Coale expressed similar beliefs, but prefer: 
NSA "a leftist front." He accused the or 
leaders of illicity using their power and posit 
tend their own personal political beliefs." 
(Continued on Page 5) 



difficult and that each ease is eval- 
uated on an individual basis. 
30 Freshmen 
In February, 1966, twenty-two 
per cent (52 out of 239) of the 
freshman class were brought be- 
fore the Committee, in February, 
1967, seventeen per cent (30/176) 
of the freshman class were brought 

At the end of first semester, 
thirty freshmen achieved unsatis- 
factory records. Two were dropped 
by the College, two left voluntarily, 
(Continued from Page 1) 






mcjtcr." "A freshman with two 
F's at the end of last academic 
year's first semester would have 
been dropped," he added. 

Harold Gray, Director of Ad- 
missions and a member on the 
Committee, remarked that "no 
hard and fast rule exists as to 
who stays and who goes." "Nor- 
mally a student is allowed at least 
one semester on academic proba- 



freshmen are difficult to make and 
not all votes by the Committee art- 
unanimous. He also said that the 

are composed entirely of faculty 
and the membership rotates to in- 
clude different professors. 
The Registrar's office a 






.i- hit Wine 



first 






Harold Gray 
"Sorry, General Hershey.' 



feel 



Many students around the country 
demoralization' and frustration. With no governmental oppo- 
sition, the Central Intelligence Agency, America's subversion 
and espionage arm, has apparently been engaged in wide- 
spread and systematic infiltration of educational, cultural and 
labor institutions and, organizations across the country. 

Through die deviousneas of CIA operations, thousands of 
scholars, students, unionists and professional leaders discover, 
long after the fact, that they have performed unwittingly and 
undesired duty as secret agents, 

The recent disclosures of links between the CIA and the 
National Student Association are, however, simply the latest in 
a series of crimes against education. A few years ago, it was 
revealed that the CIA secretly set up the Massachusetts Insti- 
tute of Technology's "Center of International Studies," as 
a "respectable" academic institution. In 1966, Ramparts mag- 
azine revealed that a Michigan State University project to de- 
velop a police and civil administration in Vietnam was, in reali- 
' : Ngo Dinh Diem dictatorship by " 



ing his militia and by buying guns and ; 
personal police. The United States Coven 
compromise the integrity of American educ 

Senator Fulbright asks sardonically, 
wo! Id understand that the Americans are 



liliori for 1 
willins 



Wo all understand the ; 



' a little bit bette: 



Washington Traditions 

This week end's activities will pay homage to perhaps the 
greatest of our nation's founders, on the 236th anniversary of 
his birth. Although numerous towns, schools, streets, and the 
like are named after George Washington, this College is unique 
in its close personal connection with our first President. 

As Washington's Birthday approaches, we thought a few 
facts, both well-known and obscure, would lie of interest about 
the College's namesake. 

George Washington personally gave his name to the Col- 
lege, contributed toward its support, and served on the infant 
College's Board of Visitors and Governors. The oldest chartered 
college in Maryland and the tenth in the country, Washington 
College is the only college to have received its name by personal 



The first two monuments erected to the memory of Wash- 
ington are located in Maryland. In Boonsboro, near Hagers- 
town, a crude stone monument was constructed by the towns- 
people in only one day. The first officially dedicated statue to 
Washington was built in Baltimore and is situated at Mount 
Vernon Place. 

One little-known fact about our founder is a discrepancy 
about his actual birth date. Today we celebrate Washington's 
birthday on February 22. However, Washington was born on 
February 11, 1731. The confusion stems from the 
of the Julian calendar to the Gregorian calendar, which 
red in 1752. This resulted in a 282-day legal year in 1751 and 
consequently, Washington did not have a birthday at all that 
year {Julian calendar). Finally, young George turned 21 on 
Febraury 22, 1753, as eleven days were added to the new cal- 

The State of Maryland and Washington College should 
l>e justly proud of its historical heritage surrounding George 
Washington— patriot, general, President, scholar, friend, and 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 

At The Movies- 



FEBRUARY 23, 1967 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 

Editor-in-Chid - Mark A. Schnlman 

Senior Editor - Tom lather 

Managing Editor _ — Jeannene Shipwmy 

New Editor - Judy Thompson 

Features Editor Linda Towne 

Sporti Editon .. Alan Ray; Jim McCrath 

Photography Editor - - Ed Lehmann 

Aauitanl Editor - Dick Heymann 

EDITORIAL STAFF 
News' jaia Barrett, Karen Johnson, Louise Matten. Barbaia Oibom, 

Al Pa . ■-■. . Sue Smith 
Features: Donald Dolce, Thackcry Dodds, Chesley Stone 
Sporti: Nancy Bleyer, Paul Fastie, Sleven Graeff, Dick Louck, Gary 

Myers, John Mendell. Ben Whitman 
Photography: Joe Martin, David Ritz, Peter Betz, Fred Couper 
BUSINESS STAFF 

Buainea* Manager Sue Schmidt 

Advertising Manager Nena O'Lear 

Published weekly through the academic year, except during official 

recestej and exam periods, by the student* of Washington College in the 

interest of the students, faculty, and alumni. 

Editorial and advertising offices at Washington College, Chestertown, 

Md. Published at Queen Anne's Publishing Co., Centreville, Md 

Form 3579 to be sent to Chestertown address 

Subscription price — $6.00 per year. 

Letters to the Editor should be type-written, double-spaced and signed. 

They should be placed in Box L'38 in William Smith Hall. 



Integrity Compromised 



A n ton ion i 's 'Blow- Up 



Reviewed By Donald Dolce_ 



Up, a film of some recent contro- 
versy, explores a photographer 
( David Hemming) who attempts 



,i.i 



■ '..■.,. i 



images of his 



lerially well off — he drive) 
Is Royre convertible — he 

in mod-oriented London. 
cure world of images is in- 



ter? i 



odd. 



discovers the murder quite 

: it. To assure himself that 
ler has "really" happened, 
is to the park and actually 
? body. Having established 
e as a reality in his own 
' finds it impossible to rc- 



the body as something other than a 
subject for a picture, but only be- 
cause he forgets to bring his cam- 
era on his initial visit to the corpse. 
Catches Guitar 
His aversion to the outside world 
is established by his relationship 
with two mod teeny hoppers who 
continually visit his callous quar- 
ters. He strips them and plays with 
them as if diey were toys. Later, 
at a Yardbirds concert, he catches 
part of a guitar discarded by one 
of the performers and is mobbed 
by the audience. Finally escaping 
and reaching the street, he throws 
it away. Although treasured by- 



Haunted by his state of inertia, 
he seeks a catalyst to bring him out 
of his world of unreality and in- 
form the authorities. He finds the 



his 



of i 



. In- 



tthi.h ; 



why the phoiographci 



world, he is unable to comprehend 
its meaning and implications. He 
is able to extend his concept of 



photographi 

itially Ron cannot be reached. Fin- 

ally when he is discovered at a 

somewhat pretentious pot party, he 
refuses to accompany his friend. 
The photographer uses the excuse 
of having a still life picture for thi 




Captain Steve Miller demonstrates a correctly executed lunge 
Chevalier Bill Wilson as Captain Bill Clark describes the finer points. 
John Coniglio, Don Denton, Bob Murphy, Bob Cooke, Ray Keen and 
Andy Dyer watch carefully. 

Balcon Club Shows 
Balance and Agility 



After 
ized pro 



By Bill Clark 
evcral years of disorgan- 






sport is getting started under the 
direction of Dr. Robert L. Harder. 
The Balcon Fencing Club, estab- 
lished both for those who are ac- 
complished in the art of fencing 
and for those who are interested in 
learning, hopes to establish an in- 
ler-collegiate fencing team status. 

Dr. Harder acts both 
and instructor for the 
was the United Slates National 
Champion for two consecutive 
years. According to Captain Bill 
Clark, the team could become one 
of the finest college learns in the 
country. 

Ancient Sport 
Fencing started centuries ago as 
practice in swordsmanship for ac- 
tual combat. Today because of the 
development of lighter and more 
manageable weapons, fencing is 
considered one of the safest and 
finest sports for physical and men- 
Coordination, balance, agility 
and quick perception a3 well as 
a keen sense of timing and physi- 
cal endurance 



Equipment 

The equipment used in fencing 
consists of the foil and various 
protective garments for the fencer 
including a chest-protective device 
called a plastron and a helmet to 
protect the face. The foil itself 
weighs approximately fourteen 
ounces and has an approximate 
overall measurement of 42 inches. 

The blade is rectangular in cross- 
section and tapers to a theoretical 
point. The foil is strictly a thrust- 
ing weapon. The objective is to 
score touches or theoretical punc- 
ture-type wounds with the point of 
the blade. 

Ritual 

At present, there are fourteen 
men mastering the fundamentals of 
the sport under the direction of 
captains Steve Miller and Bill 
Clark. A sport with a ritual as 
complex as its rides, fencing cate- 
gorizes each team member by the 
extent of his ability. 

There are five basic ranks: Can- 
idat, Fantasin, Chevalier, Eveque, 
and Captaine. To dale the Balcon 
Chili has seven Canidats, four Fan- 



■ Che, 



sCap- 



are mandatory for 


New Members Sought 




Practice is held Monday through 




Friday in the balcony of Russell 




Gym at 2:30 p.m. The club is 






eel the changing 


interested should contact either 


opponent . 


Bill Clark or Steve Miller. 



pictures and 
when he returns to the park, he 
discovers the body is also missing. 
While walking through the park, 
he chances upon a group of mim- 
ists ( who appeared in the first 
scene of the film) playing a make- 
believe game of lennis with no 
equipment, 

One of the players hits the ball 
cut of die court and motions the 
photographer to retrieve it. In com. 
plying with this request, he shows 
symbolically that he, like the mim- 
ists, cannot escape their world of 



-Star" 



The 



icting in Blow-Up is superb, 
the cast, headed by David Hem- 
ming and including Vanessa Red- 
grave, is lively and so unaffected 
in its dialogue that they are an 
entirely appealing group. 



The 






if his book to lure him, but he bli 

Body Missing 

While he dashes about i 



of the production, 
tor Michaelangelo 
?xactness which he 
ach scene makes 
masterpieces. One 
xainple is the pholograp- 
vcry of the murder when 






he ha: 



taken. The scene is played i 
pletcly without words because 
words are not necessary. The move- 
ment and expression convey per- 
fectly the photographer's emotion. 

The merits of the film will un- 
doubtedly be argued for some time, 
hut this observer definitely feels 
that the conscientious viewer will 
be favorably impressed, if some- 
what shocked, by a brilliant motion 



F.C.A. Selects 
New Officers 

The recently formed chapter of 
the Washington College Chapter of 
the Fellowship of Christian Ath- 
letes selected officers for next year. 

Ben Whitman and Dick Car- 
rington were elected president and 
vice-president, respectively, while 
Pat Chambers will serve as sec- 
Purpose of Fellowship 

According to Whitman, the pur- 
pose of the national organization 
is "to confront athletes and coach- 
es with the fellowship of the Christ- 
ian Church." 

The Washington College Chap- 
ler, a subsidiary of the Baltimore 
chapter, was created by Coaches 
Don Chattelier and Ed Elliot work- 
ing with Whitman. 



Notice 

Students who wish to be con- 
sidered for financial assistance 
for the 1967-68 academic year 
must file the Parents' Confiden- 
tial Statement with the College 
Si-hi. hi rship Service no later 
than April 1st. This policy af- 
fei ts students currently receiv- 
ing finanr ial assistance from the 
College, and those who wish to 
be considered for the first time. 
Students receiving assistance 
from only the State of Maryland 
are not affected by this regula- 



The 






Parents' Confidential Statement 
is available in the Office of Ad- 
missions. Please obtain this form 
at your earliest convenience if 
you wish to be considered for 
1967-68. Decisions of the Com- 
mittee on Student Aid will be 
made in early June and an- 
nounced approximately June 
15th. 



FEBRUARY 23. 1%7 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



PACE THREE 



1967 Miss Washington Candidates 




Judy Steel 



Debbie Kelly 



Heritage Program Shy $4 Million 



The construction of a new men's dormitory, a new li- 
brary, and expanded athletic facilities will constitute the 
major projects in the third phase of Washington College's 
Heritage Program, Captain Frank W. Hynson, Assistant 
to the President, reports. 

First on the agenda for the building program is a men's 
dormitory, which will be located on the present site of 
Barnett and Smith Houses. The dormitory is scheduled 
fur occupancy by the fall of 1968. 

Expanded Athletic Facilities 

To expand the present athletic facilities, a new women's 
gymnasium, costing an estimated $500,000, will be built 
adjacent to Russell Gymnasium. A swimming pool, attached 
to both men's and women's Kyiiiiiasiums, is also planned 
in this project. 

When the women's gymnasium is completed, a new 
library, designed to house twice the number of books in 
Bunting Library, will then be built on the present site of 
Cain Gymnasium. The estimated cost of this Structure is 



$1.1 



.ill be 



"Since the Arts Center is the only one of its type in 
the area, it will be an important element in enriching the 
academic program," Hynson commented. "Town-gown re- 
lations have been good, and improving, for many years, 
and we are also looking to the Arts Center to significantly 
further this valuable relationship." 

Additional Land Acquired 

In planning for future expansion of the College, ap- 
proximately li 1 acres contiguous to the existing campus 
have been purchased, hrinning the total area of the campus 
to more than 91) acres, A portion of this land has already 
been developed with new outdoor athletic facilities and 

"But the first order of importance in the Heritage 
Program is the students themselves," Hynson stated. The 
College has grown to a size of over COO, with an enrollment 



Since its initiation in 1962 by the Board of Visitors and 
Governors, the Heritage Program's original goal of 9.5 
million has been revised to the present goal of $12 million 
by 1970. Toward this figure, the College has raised in 
excess of $8 million to date. 



■ for gratification," Captain Hyn- 



750 ; 



for 19 



"While this is I 

always the last mil 
that the closer we 
attain every dollar. 



Challenge Fund 
A new approach has been initiated this year to stim- 
ulate alumni giving. A challenge fund, in the amount of 
$15,000, has been raised by a few alumni and friends of 
the College. With this fund, all other alumni are being 
challenged to match this amount on a two for one basis, 
which would give the College the $45,000 needed in alumni 



Fine Arts Center 



Captain Hynson reported that i 


lince the i 


nitiation of 


this new program, the College has 


received c 




from alumni who have never before 




d. In addi- 


lion, a majority of regular givers hav 


s almost dc 


mbled their 






THE WASHINGTON ELM 



Lambdas 



FEBRUARY 23, 1967 



HE WASHINGTON ELM Win Clip 

SPORTS 



Myers From 
Center Court 



Vfrei i in 


avy 


schedule in ir 


tra- 


mural basketball 






playing two 


games, the Lair 


bda 


Chi lur m 
[he \ leagu 


k ., 


er first plac 
h two wins. 


The 


l>i, pouts n 




rds and S1F 


also 








villi 


/-I records 


or 






fi league. 








Tlic Lamb 


as 


anricd up ae. 




the Nizblalt 




ning 76-48 


ill. 


Harry Web! 












1 the k A\ 1 


,:ll 



By Gary Myers 

In this, my final article, I have decided to Fori anj 

more attempts at humor, This article will In 1 an cndeavoi i<> 

Washington College team. In all of the millions ol words print- 
ed about the Pentagon from Chestertown, tfnc membei of the 
team has been constantly slighted, So, now I oflei .1 belated 
apology and write a few words to alleviate this conspicuous 

Little recognition has been given i<> Washington College's 

official basketball and baseball scorer. Hardly anyone concerns 
himself with the duties and responsibilities which accompany 
the wearing of the scorer's striped shirt. So. I feel il is my 
obligation to say a few words about Mr. George Bailey, George 
is a man of many sides and of unlimited energy. His job is al- 
most equal to the position held by any Athletic Director. Ii 
is doubtful whether the learn could function properly without 
him. 

First of all, Mr. Bailey is a "scorer". As such, lie must he 
familiar with the numerous rules concerning the legality of 
who and when someone may enter a game. < i.-or l;<- knows these 
rules and is not afraid to refresh the officials' memory when 
they are violated. Secondly. George is the team's premiere PR 
man. After each game, he must telephone eai h newspaper which 
coyers the Sho'men and report to them the box scores and other 
pertinent details regarding our performance. He must regularly 
inform the main offices of the Mason-Dixon Conference, the 
Middle Atlantic Conference and the NCAA of game scores and 
top individual 



hii 



. Gen 






. lie 



W.lshl 



in li. The KA duo c 
>ard and Sonny Wunderlirh 
■d 1 . and 1- points, respective- 
lie Thetas split their two 
■s, defeating the Dropouts 55- 
as Jim Chalfant, Dave Rosen- 
:, and Dean Ferris double-fig- 
, and lost a clifl-hangcr to the 
i, 39-33. Sonny Wundertirh 
consistently on corner jump 
slims for 16 points. 

The Sigs brought iheir record to 
4-4 by defeating the Nizblats and 
Dropouts, 59-50. and 53-43, re- 
spectively. Pete Rosen was the high 
scorer for the Sigs in both games 
with 25 points against the Drop- 
outs and 18 against the Nizblats. 

final minutes as Gary - Bauer hit 
for 27 points for the Dropouts and 
Steve Ellyson meshed 23 for the 
Nizblats. 

The Dropout B team made its 
hid for first place by roasting Beef. 
51-19, as Bob Bittenbender and 
Bill GolT split 32 points evenly. 

In a defensive battle, the Sigs 



the 




Sunday at 2:00 



Sho ' Five To Host 
Mounts In Finale 



Yet, George Bailey has 
a Washington Senator and Redskin fan. Oh, well, we all 



_ Birds also beat the Phi 

Sleeps Sigs in the second contest, 45-25, 

as Jim McKinney netted 12 points. 

The Raiders ran out of ga- and 

back. Me happens to be lost their second and third games 



rhaperone. No bus moves, no player 

his OK. Everything revolves around his 




year to form a nucleus. Notable 
among these are Steve Morris, Ty 
Wilde, Peter Belts, Dave Boulden, 
Mark Madden, Barry Cocoziello 
and Pat Gray. 

Facilities are being tremendously 
improved. Mr. Athey is purchasing 
a modem resilite plastic-foam mat 
which is a necessity. Lack of prop- 

ihe mats together was a major 
problem for the wrestlers this year. 
Head protectors, knee guards, 



Kelly Faces Rough Season 



tretch uniforms, shoes and 
equipment also will be ready b 
ise during the 67-68 season, 
ull schedule of 
arranged with participatiot 
- Mason-Dixon Confercnci 
planned. Those wrest 









lets who 



[fort 



By John Trost 

With the year's first lacrosse 

game scheduled for March 1 0, 

Coach Donaldson Kelly predicts 

According to Kelly, the Sho' 
squad faces the "kind of schedule 
that could produce several lows." 
He feels that the success -if the 
team depends largely mi 1 In- de- 
wliipnietil of tin- freshmen. 

Ixjss of Jaeger 

The freshitx-n must n-placr i^racl- 



a more defensively minded team. 

According to the "coach of the 
year," the loss of Dave Svec from 
the defensive unit will be counter- 
balanced by the addition of fresh- 
man Tom Heald and the addition 
of Dick Louck. 



Absence of I on. I. 



The 



lidfield is seen to be a 
weak point with freshmen a major 
factor. The absence of Louck from 
the unit leaves Jim Chalfant, Steve 
Claggelt, and Mark Madden as re- 
turning players. 

eturning lettermen and the 



Hopkins Favored 
Kelly feels that Hopkins should 
be ranked as national "co-favorites" 
with Maryland. The loss of a 
strong Navy attack left the Mid- 
shipmen only "good." 



Alpha Omicron Pi sorority earn- 
ed the girl's intramural volleyball 
1 liampionship after completion of 
an undefeated season. Their closet 
rivals were the STP's and the 
Original Independents. 

Linda Shipway was chosen to 
head the girls' honorary volleyball 
team. Other members named by 
the WAA to the post-season squad 



: Mai 



HI,-. 



, Vas- 



"aboi 









as last year" while North Carolina 
and Harvard remain secondary 
foes. The Sho'men beat each of 
these teams last year. 

Harvard, Towson, and a young 
Delaware team will be "the most 
improved," hut should pose no 
real threat to a strong Kelly team. 



Mir, Bonnie Straycr, Karen Johnson, 
and Pat Hervey. Honorable men- 
tion was awarded to Raye Harris 
and Meppie Packard. 

Basketball Action 

Following the girls' volleyball 

season, basketball intiamural action 

has begun. A six-team league, that 



icludes three Greek 



DRA's a 40-' 
Of the BOH 
Alpha Chi ovi 
20-11. 



plans 



FEBRUARY 23. 196/ 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



Coach Starts 1 1 th Season 



College Mentor Don Kelly 
Wins Top Lacrosse Honor 



By Thomas Lacher 
Donaldson Kelly, lacrosse roach 
of the year, heads into his eleventh 
season as the Sho'men stick men- 
Kelly received ihe Morris Touch- 



Best Small College Team 

The stickers, who lost only 

Navy and Hopkins, won the 



laci 




title to rank tenth in the country 
amon R all lacrosse schools. Wash- 
ington was named the best small 
college lacrosse team. 

As a student at Hopkins, Kelly 
won nine varsity letters and was 
named to the first Ail-American 
>sse team in his junior and 
>r years. In addition, his alma 
t recently honored him as a 
.ber of the Ail-Time Hopkins 

Kelly Led Olympic Team 

In the \9Ti Olympic games 
Jc.hns Hopkins was selected to rep- 
resent the United States. As a 
member of that team, which won 
all its games, Kelly emerged as 



In 19'i7. 






>cied to England 



:'...!■ I 



The / 
i games ■ 



Coach of the year Don Kelly 



the schedule and Kelly scored 
Iwenly-four goals. 

Washington teams under Kelly 
for the last ten years show an over- 
all record of 71-37. Last June Kelly 
coached the South team in the an- 
nual North-South All-Star game in 
Baltimore. 



Lift Advocates 
Respond To Elm 

(Continued from Page 1) 



build a college theatre limited to 

a standard proscenium. Tift ele- 
vated lift will provide many times 
the flexibility in training and pro- 
duction, and allow * «jiHnr «m>p 



and stagecraft to be 









thai i 



of 



ulcl . 



They point 



stall the lift later, after construc- 
tion is completed, than to install 
it now. In addition, they indicated 
that other features of the thea- 
tre were designed with the lift in 
mind. In other words, the lift 
is an integral part of the theatre 
and not an additional frill. 

Persons supporting the original 
plan to build the lift say that in 
building a theatre, Washington 
College should have the best one 
possible, one that will not be 
outmoded quickly, one that is 
liexible enough 









the de- 
e. They 
planned 



,^xx„ ,. < .x-CiA-NSA Link ««**««! 

NSA Issue Re-opens 

(Continued from Page 1) 
Claiming that the majority of students support the 
\ Vietnam war, he charged that "NSA is using our money 
I to support anti-war activities." 

No Representatives 
When a-sked if Washington College sends representa- 
tives to NSA national conventions, where NSA leaders 
are elected and policy is formulated, Coale replied, "No." 
Meeting in Washington for the past several days, the 
National Supervisory Board of NSA is attempting to 
determine the extent of CIA influence over past and pres- 
ent NSA activities. The Board members called for "im- 
mediate termination of CIA penetration." 

"We are shocked at the ethical trap into which young 
men of great integrity have been placed by covert actions 
of the CIA," the Board said in a statement issued last 
Friday. 

CIA Uses NSA 

"Representatives of the Association, whether aware I 

of the CIA relationship or not, were used by the CIA to \ 

gain access to the trust and confidence of individuals \ 

active in the international student movement," the state- I 

Stating that the CIA did not exercise direct control I 
over the policies or personnel of NSA, the Board said that \ 
CIA agents often enjoyed "close relationships" with the \ 
student association's staff. "CIA agents, through their \ 
connections with NSA, may have attempted to influence ; 
the selection of officers for the Association," they said. : 
During the past fifteen years, the Association has re- \ 
\ as eighty percent of its budget from the I 
■; to reports published last week. 



CIA, 




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.v T1 l! re is a good rea9 °n why these "pros" read 
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focus Tx^ss^siSr 



The Christian Science Monitor 

1 Norway Street, Boston, Massachusetts 02115 

Please enter a Monitor subscription for the name below. 

I am enclosing J_ (TJ. S. funds) for the period 

checked. □ 1 year S12 n 9 months |1 Q 6 months ?e 

s ' ree ' — Apt./Rm. # 



D College student Year of graduation 

O Faculty member 



town & country shop 

Exclusive Wear ... {or Women who Care 
Downtown Chestertown, Md. 



Write your name 
in the pages 
of history. 



But-don't forget 
your address. 




.THE -WASHINGTON SLM 



FEBRUARY 23, 1967 



Theatre Announcements 



'Moss Box' Opens Tonight; churchjll theatre 
College Appears On TV 



Washington College's newest 
nightclub, the Moss Box, premier- 
r* toniijlit in Smith Home. 

Scheduled for an 8:00 p.m. de- 
but, the coffee house will feature 
Dede Brewer and Bill Thompson 
on guitars. Cover charge is 25 
cents per person and all students, 
faculty, and townspeople are in- 



Chaplain Paul 
To Consider 
Ethics Today 

"The New Morality will be the 
subject of the first meeting this 
term of the William Janus Forum. 
President Rnln-rt McMahan an- 



Lounge. 

The speaker of the evening will 
be the Rev. Gerald W. Paul, inter- 
(knuminalional chaplain at Carle- 
ton University in Ottawa, Canada. 
Paul, known as an effective anil 
pcipular speaker and counselor at 
Carleton, is expected to touch on 
both the theoretical aspects of the 
new morality and its practical 



Friday and Saturday night and 
will remain open until 1:00 a.m. 
Coffee, hot spiced cider, coke. 
doughnuts, and popcorn will be 

Brian Manson urges anyone with 



nng, 



< .ally 



in the 



s life. 



Canadian Chaplain 
Mr. Paul holds B. A. and B. D. 
degrees from Queens College, 
Kingston, Ontario. He has served 
as a chaplain in mining camps and 
has been a minister in Norlh Bay, 
Ontario. 

At Carlelon, where he has been 
chaplain since 1964, he is sponsored 
by the Anglican Church and Pres- 
byterian Church of Canada and by 
the United Church of Canada, a 
merger of several denominations. 
Controversial Issue 
The so-called "New Morality," 
attai -kiiii? ethical legalism In all its 

lives and hailed by liberals as a re- 
turn to the pure ethic of Jesus. It 
was the subject of a chapter in 
Bishop Robinson's best-selling Hon- 



Haske Cites 
PolicyChange 

(Continued from Page 1) 
and fifteen per cent, respectively. 



while 



i perc 









rlass achieved Dean's Li 
llinntrable Mention honors. 

Eighteen per cent of the senioi 
■ I. iss mad.- Dean's List and twenty' 
three per cent obtained Honorable 
Mention rating. 



Don Kelly 

CHEVROLET-BUICK, Inc. 

Cheatertown, Md. 



The 

Chestertown Bank 
of Maryland 

SERVING 

Kent and Queen Anne's 

Counties 



Welcome Students 



the coffee hoi 






Washington College Dean ol 
Men Carl Westerdahl and junioi 
Dick Jackson, from Perryville 
Maryland, will be seen on WBAL 
TV this Sunday from 4:30 t( 
5:00 p.m. 

Westerdahl will moderate a stu- 
dent panel on "Guidelines for Suc- 
cessful Adjustment to College 
Life." one of six half-hour broad- 
casts presented by the Association 
of Independent College in Mary- 



THE YARMOUTH SHOP 




Men's Clothing — Gilt* 

Women's Casual Wear 

331 High St., Cheatertown, Md. 



"The Wrong Box" 



CENTER THEATRE 

In Centreville 
OPEN FRI. & SAT. ONLY 



"The Russians Are 
Coming, The Russians 
Are Coming" 



CHESTER THEATRE 

Id Chestertovm 
Phone: 778-1575— Adults $.75 

WED. thru FRI. FEB. 22-25 

DEAN MARTIN 

"Texas Across 

The River" 

SUN.-MON.-TUES. FEB. 26-28 
HENRY FONDA 

"Battle of the Bulge" 



Campus Calendar 



Bonnett's Dept. Store 

Your Every Need in Dress & Casual Clothes 
Levi's — Gant Shirts — Cricketeer — Farah 
Downtown Chestertown, Md. 



Friday, Feb. 24 

Washington Players Dinner — 
Harbor House — 7:30 p.m. 

Saturday, Feb. 25 

WASHINGTON'S BIRTHDAY 
CONVOCATION Si PAR- 
ENTS' DAY— general events: 



Regi 



Min 



Martin Lounge, 9:00 a.m. 
Parents' interviews with advisors 
& professors. 9:00 a.m. - 1:00 

Informal Lunch, Hodson Hall, 
11:30 a.m. - 1:15 p.m. 
Washington's Birthday Convoca- 



Sunday, Feb. 26 

Film Series — "Shoot the Piar 
Player" — Dunning Lectu 



For Nice Things in Jewelry and Silver 

Robert L. Forney, Jeweler 

Cross Street — Chestertown 
WATCH REPAIRS KODAK SERVICE 



College Heights Sub Shop 

Hours: 11 am. to 11 p.m. — Monday through Saturday 
SPECIALIZING IN: 

Pizzas — Spaghetti — Subs — Steaks 

Call Ahead For Fast Service 

Phone 778-2671 



VISIT THE NEW 

Washington College Book Store 

Paperbacks — General Supplies 

Monday - Friday — 8:30-5:00 p.m. 

Saturday — 8:30-12:00 noon 
Telephone 778-2800 — Ext. 253 



CHESTERTOWN 
PHARMACY 



B 



Professional Pharmacist 

High Street 
Chestertown, Md. 
Phone: 778-2575 



TAST! 

Milk Shakes 
Sodas 
Cones 
Sandwiches 


EE FREEZE 




Open 


Until 12 P.M. Daily 



MARYLAND NATIONAL BANK 

. . . does so much for so many people 




2 OFFICES IN CHESTERTOWN 
Offering All Types of Banking Service 

Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. 



Hoopsters Drop 

Final Contests, 

Page 3 




Success For 

Coffee House, 

Page 2 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



VOL. XXXVIII 



Chestertou>n, Maryland, Thursday, March 2, 1967 



Miss Washington '67 Course Evaluations 

Due Before Spring 




The week-long flurry of speculation and rumor surrounding the five 
finalists vying for "Miss Washington" honors came to a climax last 
Saturday night as Karen Laux (1.) donned the crown at the third annual 
George Washington Birthday Ball. With Karen is last year's Miss 
Washington, Janet Geclan. 

Houston To Describe 
Effects Of LSD Use 



By Jeanne ttc Ship way 
The Student Government Asso- 
's Teacher Evaluation Corn- 
has drawn up a tentative 
questionnaire which it plans to 
have in final form for distribuiini 
before spring vacation, Robert 



of material, professors ap- 
nt knowledge of 5 subject, suit- 
ty of the grading system, and 



ey will also enlist pro- 
fessional assistance in framing the 
questions, which, according to Boh, 
will help eliminate tin- problems of 
biased students and unfair evalua- 



The evaluations of the professors 
and their courses, which SGA plans 
to publish in pamphlet form before 
Spring r.'t'i.tr.Kii.n. will be written 
in paragraphs. Bob emphasized 
that these evaluations will draw no 



on student-faculty relationships. 
Dr. Jon Wakelyn, advisor to the 
SGA, jaid that the faculty members 
he had spoken to do not feel that 
there will be any hard feelings from 

He commented that, "in a school 

like Washington College, with such 
a high premium on teaching, why 
should the faculty be opposed to 
an evaluation of their teachim; 



stating that, "education should sti- 
mulate and motivate the students, 
and the proposed plan will evaluate 
the school academically." 

A final form of the questionnaire 
will lie presented to the SGA, and 
then SGA officers will explain at 
.tn assembly the purpose of the eva- 
luations to students. 



Horsley Substitutes 
For Dean Of Women 



Dr. Margaret Horsley, Professor 
of Sociology, will assume the essen- 
tial duties of Dean of Women in 
the absence of Dean Mary Jane 
Caton, who underwent major 
emergency surgery Sunday. 



The 






Wilmington General Hospital, 
for the removal of a massive i 
ach ulcer. 

Condition Satisfactory 

Miss Caton's condition is 

as satisfactory, but she will n 

able to resume her duties a 



the 



Dr. Horsley has posted her office 
hours on the door of the Dean of 
Women office, Mrs, Eaton, secre- 
tary to the Dean of Women, will 
be present in the office throughout 
the day and will help carry out the 
functions of the Student Affairs 
Office until Dean Caton t 



will ■ 






Psychedelic experiences and I 
use of color in painting will 
the topcis of two lectures to 
presented on tin- Washington C 
lege campus this weekend. 

Charles Parkhurst, director 
the Baltimore Museum of Art sin 
1962, will speak on "The Art a 
Science of Color From Rubens 
Impressionism" tomorrow night 
8:00 in Hynson Lounge. 

Sometime research assistant 
the National GalleTy of 
ho became assistant ci 
Parkhurst finds no inconsistency 
promoting art of all styles, whether 
in traditional veins or tn those of 

He is currently chairman of the 
Maryland Arts Council, by the ap- 
pointment of Governor Tawes, and 
was recently elected president of 
the American Association of Mu- 

Mr. Parkhurst, a former Ful- 
bright scholar, has taught at Prince- 
ton University and Oberlin Col- 
president of Roland Gibson Art 
Foundation. 

Sunday afternoon Washington 
College will host Professor Jean 
Houston, who will lecture on "The 
Varieties of Psychedelic Experi- 
ence" at 2:00 in William Smith 
Auditorium. 



She is associate professor of phil- 
osophy at Marymount College in 
Tarrytown, New York, and director 
of the Foundation of Mind Re- 
search in New York City. 

In her lectures Professor Hous- 
ton affirms the importance of LSD 
research psychiatric work while 
pointing out the dangers presented 
by uncontrolled drug use. 









ithai 



nth. Tl 



the 



The Committee decided thai the 
individual questionnaires will be 
made available for the professors' 
uses, but that students will be per- 
mitted access to the pamphlet only. 

Student-Faculty Relationships 

i meetings ques- 



the effects this e 



ised 



.ill have 



s of the hospital is: CI 
and Broom Streets, Wilm 
Delaware. 

Dr, Horsley is former Dean ol 
Women. She served in that capa- 
city from I960 to 1965, when she 
returned to teaching full-time. 
Came in '65 

Dean Caton came to Washing 
College in September, 1965. 
previously held a similar positio: 
West Chester State College, 




mv. Oppose Loyalty Oath 



Profs Support Open Housing 



idely 



Professor Houstc 
known for her many lectures, 
broadcasts, and television appear- 
ances on the subject of LSD and 
other psychedelic drug research. 
With her husband, R. E. L. Mas- 
ters, she is the author of The Var- 
ieties of Psychedelic Experience, 
the first comprehensive study of 
the effects of LSD on human per- 



The Washington College chap- 

of University Professors urged the 
Maryland legislature to ( 1 ) abol- 
ish Maryland's loyalty oath {Obei 
law), and {2) pass civil rights leg- 
islation on open housing as j 
posed by the State Interracial Ci 
mission and Governor Agnev/s Ad- 
visory Committee on Human 

At a meeting, held Monday, Feb- 
ruary 20, the AAUP chapter drew 
up two separate letters to the chair- 
man of the State Senate Judicial 
Proceedings Committee, the Hon. 
J. Joseph Curran. Copies of the 
letters were sent to Delegate Elroy 
Boyer and Senators Robert Dean 
and Harry Hughes. 

Committee Opposes 

In one letter, the aroused pro- 
i expressed their regrets that 



keep lists of | 



:sugativ 



in the past I 

versive has been caught. "During 
that period, on the other hand, per- 
sons with strong convictions about 
individual freedom have refused to 
sign the oath and others have re- 
frained from applying for teaching 



lent positions in state institutions be- 
' to cause of a desire to avoid making 
and gratuitous affirmations of their Icy- 
but alty. 
;ub- Probably Unconstitutional 

"It is true that the US Supreme 
Court is likely to declare this Mary- 
land law unconstitutional, in a case 
now before it, but would it not 
show more intelligence and cour- 
age," the Washington professors 



judicial 






NOTICE! 

ELM editorial positions will 
change hands next week. All those 
interested in being on the 1967- 
68 staff should attend the meeting 
in the ELM office this Sunday a 



the 1H year-old OWr 



"We would hope," stated the 
professors, "that by now it would 
l>e realized that this law has ac- 
complished nothing of value while 

in the state by questioning their 
loyalty and patriotism." 

The professors pointed out that 




reasoned, "for the state legisla- 
ture to recognize that the law is 
a bad one, repeal it outright, and 
save the time of the judges?" 

In a second hard-hitting letter 
on open housing, the Washington 
College faculty members urged 
passage of Civil Rights legislation 
as proposed by the State Interracial 
Commission and Governor Agnew's 
Advisory Committee on Human 
Rights. 

Out of Step 

"We are particularly concerned 
about present restrictions against 
the free movement of Negro citi- 
zens into white neighborhoods. We 
do not believe that such segregated 
Negro neighborhoods— 












the spirit 



The AAUP members warned 
that present restrictions interfere 
with the recruitment by Maryland 
colleges of qualified professors who 
happen to be Negro, 



of 






Dr. Dwight Kirkpatrick (r.), president of the Washington College 
chapter of AAUP, discusses open housing proposal with (L-r.) Mr. 
Leonard M. Di Lillo, Assistant Professor of Spanish, and Mr. Alexander 
Baumgartner, Assistant Professor of English. 



icrcasingly 
fficult." 

No Negro Professor 
Although there is no discrimina- 
;>n at Washington College on the 

.■ioo professor has ever held a 
(Continued from Page I) 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



MARCH 2. 1967 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 

Editor-in-Chief - Mark A. Schuiman 

Senior Editor ..._ — - Tom Lacher 

Managing Editor „ - Jeannelte Shipway 

Newi Editor ..- - Judy Thompson 

Features Editor - - Linda Towne 

Sports Editor! Alan Ray; Jim McGrath 

Photography Editor Ed Lehmann 

Assistant Editor _ _ Dici Heymann 

EDITORIAL STAFF 
News: Jaia Barren, Karen Johnson, Louise Masten, Barbara Osborn. 

Al Payne, Sue Smith 
Features: Donald Dolce, Thaekcry Dodds, Clieslcy Stone 
Sports: Nancy Bleyer, Paul Fastie. Steven Graeff, Dick Louck, Gary 

Myers, John Mcnddl, Ben Whitman 
Photography: Joe Martin, David Ritz, Peter Beta, Fred Couper 
BUSINESS STAFF 

Business Manager <■ Sue Schmidt 

Advertising Manager Nena O'Lear 

Published weekly through the academic year, except during official 

recesses and exam periods, by the itudentl oi Washington College in the 

interest of the students, (acuity, and alumni. 

Editorial and advertising offices at Washington College, Chestertown, 

Md. Published at Queen Anne's Publishing Co., Centreville, Md. 

Form 3579 to be sent to Chester town address 

Subscription price— $6.00 per year. 

Letters to the Editor should be type-written, double-ipaced and signed 

They should be placed in Box 238 in William Smith Hall. 



Drama Major 

The question of whether or not to establish a drama major 
will soon be decided by the faculty. On first hearing, one might 
be tempted to favor creation of such a major. After all, it 
would seem that the greater the diversity in courses offered, the 
iiiln>, air tin' iilination.il opportunities for students. 

However, this may not be the case. With the excreation of 
a drama major, Washington College may be spreading itself 
too thin. Nine of our sixteen major departments this year have 
two or less full time faculty members. In an era of increasing 
specialization, many professors, because of our understaffed 
departments, find themselves over-burdened by constantly hav- 
ing to teach courses not directly related to their own specializ- 
ed interests. In some cases, important areas of study within 
existing departments are not even touched. 

For this reason, the Klin believes that, while it will be 
desirable to have a drama major in the future, we can ill afford 
to spread ourselves too thin now. 



New Mace Bearer 




Men 's Dormitories Become 
Marine land of Ch estertown 



By Dick Heyman 

Following an almost idle remark 
by Dean of Men Carl Westerdahl 
stating that fish are the only pets 
permitted in the dorrni lories, there 
has been an influx of aquatic life 
on campus. Tanks ranging in size 
from two to twenty .gallons contain 



fish, and the plants in the tank if 
they get hungry enough. Oscars, if 
well fed, grow rapidly and attain a 
weight of nearly six pr.unds. When 



assemblage of hungi 



T.i. k.-. 



or.ln 



and . 



gup- 



tropical fish. 

Kent House seems to be the 
headquarters fur most of the inter- 
est in the fish world as every other 

in Ills s'pmr [unit ..!" aquatic 

tal. Colorful plants 
in the tanks make I he lisli ...lie. 



CfUppics F. 
guppy. 



pies and other fish I 
habitants of the "Death Tank" con- 
tented and well-fed. Fish should 
not he over-fed, and they are al- 
most always ready to eat. As a 
result, guppies seldom last over 
thirty seconds in the "Death 
Tank". With a room crowded 
with onlookers several nights ago, 
fifty guppie 






^ 


dike E 


■ the 


lll<- 


•Dca 


h Tai 
and or 


inivo, 



Coffee House Debut 



College Prof 
Earns Ph. D. 



All Flavor, No Grind 

By Donald Dolce most important social development 

The newest nightspot at Wash- of the year at Washington College. 

ington College, The Moss Box, The atmosphere, if somewhat noisy 

made its debut last Friday, playing during the performances, is cordial 









to an SRO 


audience. The coffee 


and the entertainment at least tin 


1 III 


oso 


|»llV 


house, unde 


r the direction of house 


far, is outstanding. 












The dullness of Friday and ofte 


By Tlio 


mas l.ach 








Saturday night will undoubted 


es B. Hc- 








luite firmly established. 


lie alleviated by ihe newest an 






ised rra 


Opening 


night entertainment 


most welcomed addition to th 






his doc 






campus. 


li. -lis In, 






Dede Brew 


r and Bill Thompson. 










Miss Brew 


r, who accompanied 












folk guitar sang sever- 










al popular 


olk songs. Especially 












r rendition of "There 








Z'J ™. 


But For For 


line." Mr. Thompson 


PwWr iffiiftrl 








Donovan st 






h.D. Fro 




lill 




contract with Capitol 




62 Have 


lord C. 11 


se grad- 


Records. 







The Black Room 



Letters To The Editor 



F.rmon Foster, recently appoint* 
Assistant Professor of Education 
missed his first convocation ii 
i last Saturday. Mi 
raditional hearer u 
the mace, was in North Carotin; 
viMtini; his daughter who was ap 
pearing in a play at St. Andrew: 
College. Mr. Foster reported thai 



Foslrr, 



mpus of a Fellowship of Chris- 
n Athletes raises certain ques- 
iiis, bi.th intellectual and moral. 



ick, first of all, 
: breath-taking incongruity in 
in organization. The healthy 



F.dw 



had given Athlct: 
d Athey full 
b, however, and Mi 
i a worthy substitui 



Noti 



i,.i i.„ 



n the 1967-6B 
lust file the Pan 
ial Statement wi 
cholarship Sen 




,i;ii;.iii Greece and not 



ted the body with 
even identifying it 
>f Original Sin. 

e organization 



persons. They must have their own 
fellowship. If there is to be an 
FCA, elementary fair play demands 
that there also be an FCNA-NCA- 
NCNA. But these initials are too 
complicated, and unpronounceable. 
I propose instead that the new 
group lie called CREEP (Commit- 
tee for the Restoration of Every- 
body Else's Pride). Anyone inter- 
ested may attend an organizational 
creep-in at my office next Tuesday 
at 4 o'clock, at which time suitable 
secret moltos, symbols, arid initia- 
tory rites may be devised. Chris- 
tians who happen to l>e athletes are 
most welcome to attend. 

The advantage of CREEP will 
be that it is open-ended, not con- 
fined to the athletic scene. Should 
a Fellowship of Christian Chess- 
players appear, or a Fellowship of 
Christian Hog Raisers, or a Fellow- 
ship of Christian Canary Catchers, 



mitt i 



.MARCH 2, 1967 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 

SPORTS 




MVP's Named 



Vanderclock, Webb 
Awarded Honors 



The Intramural Basketball Lea- 
gue All-Star teams were announced 
Monday along with the players' se- 
lection for the most valuable play- 
Lambda Chi Alpha forward 
Harry Webb was selected the most 
valuable player in the A league. 
Webb, playing in the Intramural 
competition, averaged 14.5 points 
a game and is also considered one 
nf the outstanding defensive players 
in the league. 

Nine Point Average 

Bob Vanderclock was selected 
as the most valuable player in the 
B league. Vanderclock, a member 
of the SIF's squad, averaged nine 
points a game. In addition lo his 
si-uring ability, Vanderclock led his 
team in rebounding. 

Both Vanderclock and Webb 



THE YARMOUTH SHOP 




Men's Clothing — Glib 



were also named on the league all- 
star squads. In the A league along 
with Webb were teammate Mike 
Kelly, Jim Chalfant, Theta Chi, 
Sunny Wonderlich, KA, and Gary 
Baur, Dropouts. B league selections 
along with Vanderclock, were Jim 
McKinney, Lambda Chi, John Mc- 
Ginnis, Lambda Chi, Danny Me- 
seall, SIF's, and Don Fischer, 
SIF'S. 

. Top Five 

Selections for the All-Star 
squads were based on the top five 
men in the voting. Ballot 
cast by each member of the teams 
in their respective leagues. 

MRA Okays 
Backboard 

By Michaels C. Kelly 

The Men's Residence Associa- 
tion, last Thursday, appropriated 
seventy-five dollars for the con- 
struction of a basketball backboard 
to be constructed on the Somerset 
parking lot. 

The MRA contribution will be 
combined with money given by the 
athk-tii' department to buy the ma- 
terials and the maintenance de- 
partment has offered the labor for 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 

Lambdas Win 
League Title 

Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity 
won both the Intramural Fratern- 
ity Cup and the league champion- 
ship this past week with victories 
over Phi Sigs and the Dropouts. 

Early in the week the Lambdas 



KAs In Second 

i their final game of the week 
Lambdas defeated the Drop- 
71-29. Hairy Webb and John 

is apiece. The KA's 

ond place with a 63- 

victory over the Nizblats and 

B5-50 victory over the Drop- 

7 and 28 points respectively. 
The Theta Chi Fraternity finish- 

d league play in third place with 
les over the Phi Sigs and the 
Nizblats. In the only close contest 
of the week the Thetas edged the 
Phi Sigs 41-34. Phi Sig guard Pete 
Rosen was the game high scorer 
with 16 points. In their highest 
scoring effort of the season, the 
Thetas defeated the Nizblats 62- 
39. Jim Chalfant scored 21 poinis 
for the Thetas and Woody Snyder 
netted 15 for the Nizblats. 
B League Competition 

In B league competition the 
Dropouts and Doo Birds maintain- 
ed first and second place positions 
with big victories. 

In their final game of the regu- 
lar season the Dropouts defeated 
the Theta B squad 42-24. Bill 
Goff was high scorer with 19 
points. Fred Gray threw in 10 
points for the losing Theta team. 

In other league action the Doo 
Birds completely out-classed the 
Beefs 1-J4-32. The Doo Birds bad 



PAGE THREE 




Don Kelly 



CHEVROLET-BUICK, Inc. 



Definite Need 

The MRA offered their seventy- 
five dollar after a proposal by 
presentative Jim McKinney. Mc- 
Kinney stated that he mac 
proposal after speaking with Ed- 
ward Athey, Director of Athleti 
Athey felt that the outdoor back- 
board has been a definite need for 
a long time. 

This backboard is designed to ac- 
commodate college students during 
the warmer months of the school 
year. It is hoped that this outdoor 
backboard will alleviate some of the 



I] ..-; 



Willi . 



; th. 



l during off-hoi 






Overlooking 

Worton Creek Marina 

Chestertown, Md- 

778-0669 



RESTAURANT and BAR 

Serving the finest in home cooked foodi 

Speculumg in Steaks and Seafoods 

Hours: 5:30 to 10:00 P.M. — Sunday: 3:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m. 



KA Center Cam Smith pulls in 
rebound against the Lambdas last 
Thursday. The Lambdas 48-34 
win gave them the Fraternity Cup. 

five men in double figures, with 
Brian Griffin high point man at 
28 points. In a closer game the 
Pickups defeated the Zeros 32-20 
as John Flalo led both teams with 
14 points. 

Raiders Upset 

The only upset of the week came 
as the Phi Sig B squad defeated 
the Raiders 51-19. Gil Jody scored 
24 points for the winners. 

The Raiders came back the fol- 
lowing day to defeat the Basket- 
Weavers, 27-25. Don Zimmet's nine 
points in the second half aided die 
Raiders' cause Zimmet had sixteen 
points for the night to lead all 

Phi Sig B*s, after upsetting the 
Raiders, continued their winning 
ways by edging the SIF's, 42-40. 



Compliments of 

COLLEGE 
SNACK BAR 

HOURS: 

Monday- Friday 

7:00 a.m. - ll:00p.u 



Sunday 
5:00p.m.-ll:00p.E 




STERLING PLAY: Larry Sterling (24) sneaks around Lebanon Valley 
College center Bob Matzuka for a two-point tally. Sterling scored 17 as 
Washington landed on top, 77-68... 



Mounts Triump h 



Sho' Five Drop Two 
In Basketball Finale 



By John Mendel 

Completing the final week of the 
1966-1967 basketball season, Wash- 
ington College lost to both Frank- 
lin and Marshall and Mount Saint 
Mary's. The losses brought the 
Sho' men final record to 6-12. This 

sion for Washington College. 

Journeying to Lancaster, Perm- 
sylvania, last Tuesday, the Sho'- 
men opposed an extremely tall 
Franklin and Marshall quintet. 

In the first half, Franklin and 
Marshall, garnering most of the 
rebounds and benefiting from an 



swept to a ten-point advar 


tage. 


Final Standing 


"A" League 






9—1 


KA 


8—2 


Theta 


7—3 


Phi Sig 


4—6 
1—9 


Nizblats 


1—9 


"B" League 






8—1 




8—1 


SIF 


7—2 


Phi Sig - 




Pickup, 


4—5 


Basketweavers - ... 


3—6 




2—7 


Theta 


1—9 


Beef 


0—9 


The 




Chester-town Bank 


of Maryland 




SERVING 




Kent and Queen Anne's 


Counties 




Chestertown — Gale 




Church Hill 




Welcome Students 





30 Percent Average 

Playing catch-np hasketball the 
second half, Washington College 
could never get their offense mov- 
ing and fell, 75-57. As a team 
the Sho'men shot under 30% from 
the floor in one of their poorest 
offensive (lerformances of the year. 

Leading die scoring for Wash- 
i ngton Colle ge was sophomore 
Larry Sterling with 17. Sho'man 
captain Marty Smith added 10. 

On Sunday, in the season's fin- 
ale, the Sho'men hosted Mount 
Saint Mary's. In an exciting con- 
test, Washington College lost 96- 
77, 

Fred Carter Outstanding 

During the opening half, the 
Sho'men with Tom Polvinale and 
Marty Smith leading the team 
kept even with the powerful 
Mounts. The score at the half was 
42-42. 

In the second half, the Mounts 
sensational Fred Carter personally 
took charge of die game. Showing 
phenomenal speed and agility, Car- 
ter guided his team to victory 
against the upset-minded Sho'men. 

The high scorer for Washington 
was Tom Polvinale with 24 points. 
For die Mounts, Mike Lyon had 
31 and Carter 28. 

Although ending the i 



, the Sho'n 









Joining 

the Peace Corps 

isn't hard. 



Just apply yourself. 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



MARCH 2, 1967 



Frosh Presidential Run-Off 




Frosh Vote 
Ends In Tie 



udent Government . 



were more ballots 
ian lettistcrrd voters." 

In acuordarire with SGA rules, 
ie number of votes cast in any 

liool elect ion must coincide with 
ie number "f names diecki-tl off 



Campus Calendar 



Thursday, March 2 

Win. James Forum Lee 
"The New Moralily" — 
Paul — Hynson Lounge- 
Friday, March 3 

Charles Parkinson Lcttu 
rfywsun Lounge — B:0I 
High School Basketball - 
Russell Gymnasium — 8: 
Bridge Club Alumni 

b:00 p.m.. 
Saturday, March 4 

Saturday Seminars for 
High School Students" 
Girls' Basketball vs. Ai 
Un. — Russell Gym — 
High School Basketball- 



Gym 



7:00 ] 



Lambda Chi Alpha Dance — 

Chestertown Armory 

9:00 p.m.- 1:00 a.m. 
Sunday, March 5 

Lecture Series— Jean Houstor 

Wm, Smith — 2:00 pjn. 

Film Series — "The Lonelin. 

of the Long Distance Runner' 

Dunning Lecture Hall— 8 p.i 

Profs Protest 
Ober Provisions 



(Continued fn 
(acuity position he 



m Page 1) 
e. The AAUP 
. _t qualified Ne- 
gro professors dn not wish to ac- 
cept employment in many Mary- 
land communities because they 
would be restricted in their choice 
of a neighborhood in which to live, 

Half of Profs 

"We hope that legislation will 

be passed by this session of the 

Maryland legislature that will make 

it more appealing for Negro schol- 




CHESTERTOWN 
DRIVE-IN 107 CROSS ST. 

Phone 778-3181 



FOX'S 
5c -$1.00 Store 

Complete Family 
Outfitters 

THE YARDSTICK, 
Inc. 

For All 
Sewing Need* 



To satisfy this requirement, a 
second election to decide the four 
officers of the Class of 1970 was 
held last night from 5 to 7 in the 
Prudent Activities Center. 



Mil; 



Mart 



Dii 



Room 



Riding Club— Dunning Lecture 

Hall — 7:30 p.m. 
Wednesday, March 8 

Faculty Covered Dish Supoui 

Hodson Dining Hall— 7:00 p.m. 

Ski Club — Dunning Hall — 

9:00 p.m. 
Thursday, March 9 

Lecture Scries — Jose Camacho 

Wm. Smith— 1:30 p,m. 

Phychology Lecture — Dr. D. 

Ferguson— Hodson Hall— 8 p.m. 

C.H.S. Players — "Play Boy of 

the Western World" — 

Wm. Smith — 8:00 p.m. 



Professor Hoopes 
Receives Degree 

Asked to comment on the big- 
gest difficulty that the dissertation 
presented, Hoopes replied, "the 
major problem was to stop re- 
searching and to start writing." 

A native of Hagerstown, Md.. 
Hoopes joined the College's phil- 
osophy department last fall. He 
teaches two sections of the depart- 
ment's introductory courses, history 
*tf philosophy, and senior seminar. 



town & country shop 

Exclusive Wear . . . for Women who Care 
Downtown Chestertown, Md. 



College Heights Sub Shop 

Hutire: 1 1 a.m. to 1 1 p.m. — Monday through Saturday 
SPECIALIZING IN: 

Pizza — Subs — Steaks 

Call Ahead For Fast Service 

Phone 778-2671 

Now Open Sunday: 5 p.m. - 10 p.m. 



VISIT THE NEW 

Washington College Book Store 

Paperbacks — Gen-eral Supplies 

Monday - Friday — 8:30-5:00 p.m. 

Saturday — 8:30-12:00 noon 
Telephone 778-2800— Ext 253 



Theatre Announcements 



CHURCHILL THEATRE CHESTER THEATRE 



FRI.-SUN. MARCH 3—5 

ELVIS PRESLEY 



CENTER THEATRE 



FRI.-SAT.-SUN. MAR. 
SEAN CONNERY 



"THUNDERBALL" 



WEO.-SAT. MARCH 1—4 

TONY CURTIS 
NANCY KWAN 

"Arrivederci, Baby" 

SUN. TUES. MARCH 5—7 
Two Big Dean Martin Hits! 

'Who's Got 

The Action" 

and 

"Who's Been Sleeping 
In My Bed" 



Bonnett's Dept. Store 

Your Every Need in Dress & Casual Clothes 
Levi's — Gant Shirts — Cricketeer — Farah 
Downtown Chestertown. Md. 



For Nice Things in Jewelry and Silver 

Robert L. Forney, Jeweler 

Cross Street — Chestertown 



WATCH REPAIRS 



KODAK SERVICE 



CHESTERTOWN 
PHARMACY 



B 



Professional Pharmacist 

High Street 
Chestertown, Md. 
Phone: 778-2575 



TASTE] FREEZE 

Milk Shakes 

Sodas 

Cones "ttS. 

Sandwiches 

Open Until 12 P.M. Daily 




MARYLAND NATIONAL BANK 



. . does so much for so many people 



2 OFFICES IN CHESTERTOWN 
Offering All Types of Banking Service 

Member Fediral Dcpocit lojurancc Corp 




College Participates 

In Turtle International, 

Page 2 




Stickmen Prepare 

To Defend Title, 

Page 4 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



VOL. XXXVIII 



Chestertown, Maryland, Thursday, March 9, 1967 



Senate Delays Action 
On NSA Mem bership 



Senate voted Monday to remain 
in the National Student Association 
until they consider the question of 
membership renewal next month. 

Cliff Hankey, president of the Sena 

Student Government Association, able soi 

explained that the controversy arose deiermi 

as a result of the recent disclosure fiuence 

of the Central Intelligence Agency's tion. . 

involvement with NSA. The two of the 

questions discussed at the meetings tion wa 

were the Senate's and the College's fortuna 



. this would effect SGA's 



. I the i 



Women's Honor Group 
Holds Majors Forum 



ed with the requirem 



De la Torre 
To Perform 
On Guitair 

Classical guitharist Rey de Tor- 
re will perform here Tuesday 
night in the fourth presentation of 
the 1966-67 Concert Series. 

A celebrated artist, Mr. de la 
Torre has been applauded by coun- 
try-wide audiences in repeated 
tours of both Canada and the Unit- 
TV Appearances 



.udienct 






programs such as the "Tonight 
Show," the "Today Show," the 
"Jack Paar Show," and "Camera 

The artist has also appeared on 
such special programs as "Guitar" 
on the CBS network and on the 
television broadcast of Garcia 
Lorca's "The House of Bemarda 
Alba" for which he supplied the 

Cuban Prodigy 
Rey de la Tore's record albums 
on the Epic label are popular 
throughout the world and his fre- 
quent European tours have taken 



A prodigy at the age of ten, the 
Cuban-bom guitarist journeyed to 

famous guitar teacher Miguel Llo- 
bet. Two years later he made his 

Pliant Guitar 
De la Torre's sensitive artistry 
and exciting programs have raised 
him to top-flight eminence in his 
field. In one critic's words: "It is 
extraordinary how pliant the gui- 
tar is under his fingers, which must 
have knowledge of more kinds of 



Notice 

Students who wish to 
sidered for financial a. 
for the 1967-68 acaden 
must file the Parents' C 
tial Statement with the 
Scholarship Service n 
than April 1st. 


■nhd^- 
Collcge 
o later 



requisites for majors in all depart- 
ments during a "Majors Forum" 
scheduled f ■ n- next Wednesday from 
7 to 9 p.m. in the Student Activi- 



both classes for the purpose of clari- 
fying any questions which might 
arise in regard to departments and 
courses before the sophomores de- 
clare their major fields by March 
18. 

Student Representatives 
Each department will have a stu- 
dent representative present, in most 

has conferred with the department 
heads concerning all changes in 
i urni.iila and requirements. 

Those who are interested in talk- 
ing to these students about their 
majors are free to come and go dur- 
ing the two hours of the forum and 
can visit any number of tables re- 
presenting different majors. Facul- 
ty meinlK'rs will not be present. 



"NSA has always said that iheii 
ons reflect the opinion 
ity cr its members," he 
continued. "The question now is 
how much of its policy was deter- 
mined by students and how much 
was a result of ClA pressure." 

Students Not Represented 

Several Senators felt that SGA 
should cancel its membership in 
NSA, not only because of the CIA 
involvement, but also because ser- 
vices provided by the national "ren- 
nization could be obtained else- 
where. Many also felt that NSA's 
policies are not representative of 
the opinions of Washington College 
students. 

Hankey pointed out that "our re- 
lationship with NSA in the past has 
been due partly to our lack of 
initiative. As members we have 
the responsibility, as well as the 
right, to participate as much as 

Isolated Campus 

"The purpose of NSA is to break 
down the isolation of the cam- 
puses and to make the students' 
voice heard in national and inter- 
national affairs," he explained. 
"Senate has been mainly concerned 
with campus problems, and has 
made few attempts to attend con- 
ventions or to use other channels to 
make its viewpoint on issues 

Senate has sent a letter to NSA 
stating its opinion on the present 
situation. They have also re- 
quested that a representative of the 
national organization be sent to the 
campus to explain NSA's relation- 
ship with the CIA and what SGA 
can do to participate more actively 
in the organization. 




LSD,PsychedelicDrugs 
Potentially Good, Bad 



By Dick Heymann 

The dangers of using LSD unless 
under expert care and guidance 
were stressed last Sunday by Dr. 
Jean Houston, associate professor of 
Philosophy at Marymount College 
in Tarrytown, New Jersey. Dr. 
Houston co-authored the first com- 
prehensive study of the effects of 
LSD on human personality. The 
Varieties of Psychedelic Experience, 
with her husband R E. L. Mas- 



Dr. Houston described the LSD 
hat is generally available to stu- 
lents as a kind of "bath tub gin" 
yhich does not chemically dupli- 
ate professionally manufactured 



since the passage nearly two years 
ago of legislation prohibiting this 
use of the drug. Many important 
projects were ended as a result of 
this legislation," she stated,— "The 
riaiiuiial publicity LSD has received 
she 






commented, "and has created i 
false impressions <■( the values 
dangers of the drugs." 

Dr. Houston recounted a number 
of experiences her patients have 
gone through when under the in- 
fluence of LSD. She stated that 
an individual's I. Q. is related to 
the experience in that the higher 
the I. Q., the more imaginitive and 
ed the experience 



Administration Ok's Greek 
Rushing For This Semester 



will be. She feels LSD 

access to the depths and compl 

tics of the human mind. 



Columbian 
Diplomat 
To Speak 






The 



By Dick Heymann 
An administration decision to al- 
low fraternity and sorority rushing 
this semester was announced earlier 
this week by Dean of Men Carl 
Westerdahl. 

The decision came following sug- 
gestions from the Dean of Women 
Mary Jane Caton and 
ced to the faculty last Monday 
evening. Reasons given for the 



change in plans include the ex- 
pected difficulty in rooming assign- 
ment changes next fall after return- 
ing sophomores are rushed and 
pledge a fraternity whose members 
live in a dorm other than the one 
to which he \\as originally assigned 
Parties Distract 

i stated for the de- 



the rush parties would distract the 
freshmen during the important 
orientation period. 

During the 1:30 assembly period 
next Tuesday, a detailed explana- 
tion of the rush procecdures will be 
given by the Dean of Men in 
William Smith auditorium. 




The rush | 



Rush Dates 
-iod for m 



The 



April 12, 13, 14, and 15, Tl 

women will rush April 13, 14, I 
This schedule, one may note, i 
eludes two "school" nights and Fi 
day and Saturday night: 
purpose of rushing over the week- 
end is to reduce the number of 
party inn niehts with classes the fol- 
lowing day. 

"Students may pledge in the 
spring," stated Dean Westerdahl. 
"but no pledge training is to take 
place until fall." 






the date after 
ich freshmen will be allowed to 
■nd closed fraternity and soror- 
parties. According to the rule 
ch was established last year, 
re was to be no rushing until the 
; week ..f the first s 



uld : 



able i 



Dean Westerdahl 



President Gibso 



I closed parties prior to that lyze 



George Washington Lectures will 
be presented today at 1 : 30 in Wil- 
liam Smith Auditorium when Jose 
Camacho will speak to the student 

Dr. Camacho, who will lecture 
on a yet- to-be-announced topic, is 
minister of the Columbian Embassy 
in Washington, D. C, where he 
directs the cultural, political, and 
press affairs of the Embassy, 
Divided Duties 

Jose Camacho divides his time 

between diplomatic duties and his 
role at the World Bank in Wash- 
ington, of which he is alternate 
director. 

Entering the foreign service of 
Columbia in 1936, Dr. Camacho 
has represented his country abroad 
in France, Spain, and Brazil as 
well as the United States. 

Expert on Alliance 

From 1950 to 1958 he was coun- 
selor of Information on Latin 
America for the World Bank. 

An expert on Latin- American 
economics, Dr. Camacho will ana- 
the achievements of the Alli- 
for Progress. 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



MARCH 9, 1967 



Waiting For WRA 

In the beginning of January, SGA Senator Steven 
Amick accused housemothers of assuming too much 
disciplinary responsibility at the expense of the Wom- 
en's Residence Association. A general discussion of 
the situation resulted in a request that the WRA study 
the problem and issue a report defining the inter- 
related roles of proctor. Women's Residence Associa- 
tion, housemother, and student. 

The SGA and the Student Affairs Committee 
have been waiting two months for this report, and 
there is still not the slightest indication that the WRA 
is taking any action. 

Meanwhile, housemothers must continue their 
uniquely unpleasant task of police work, and dormi- 
tory government must continue to exist in a semi- 
anarchistic state. 

WRA inaction through the years is largely to 
blame for the current state of disorder. The associa- 
tion must now either disentangle and clarify the pow- 
er relationships or else acknowledge that it is reneg- 
ing. The issue must not be allowed to drag on infinite- 
ly- 



Symptoms, Not Cause 

President Johnson called Monday for a reorgani- 
zation of the military draft system. There are some 
features of the present system that are in definite 
need of overhaul. However, one must wonder wheth- 
er the President is concerned more with the symptoms 
rather than the cause — overextension of American 
power — in at least two respects. 

First, many of the present draft inequalities are 
the result of economic and social environment. As 
long as America remains committed to its present 
course in world affairs, it will not be able to meet its 
obligation to its own people. We are presently aggra- 
vating the situation. 

Second, 300,000 American troops are still basking 
in tranquil Europe at a time of severe troop shortage. 

Even if there are short-run rewards to be derived 
from our present foreign policies, one must question 
whether they are commensurate with the sacrifice. 

Noted political commentator Eric Scvercid sug- 
gests that "America's reach may be longer than its 
grasp." This appears to be true. 



iJiWilWWIli 



Book Review 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 

Editor-in-Chief - Mark A. Schulman 

Senior Editor ..._ - — Tom Lacher 

Managing Editor - - Jcannettc Shipway 

News Editor - - Judy Thompson 

Features Editor ..._ Linda Towne 

Sports Editors - - Alan Ray; Jim McGrath 

Photography Editor Ed Lchniann 

Assistant Editor ~ _ — Dick Hcymann 

EDITORIAL STAFF 

News: Jaia Barrett, Karen Johnson, Louise Masten, Barbara Osborn, 
Al Payne, Sue Smilli 

Features: Donald Dolce, Thackcry Dodo), Chcslcy Slonc 

Sports: Nancy Blcycr, Paul Faslic, Steven Graeff, Dick Louck, Gary 
Myers, John Mcndelt, Ben Whitman 

Photography: Joe Marlin, David Ritz, Peter Betz, Fred Couper 

BUSINESS STAFF 

Business Manager ..._ Sue Schmidt 

Advertising Manager Nena O'Leat 

Published weekly through ihe academic year, except during official 

recesses and exam periods, by the students i.f Washington College in the 

interest of the students, faculty, and alumni 

Editorial and advertising ulfitcs at Washington College, Chcstertown, 

Md. Published at Queen Anne's Publishing Co., Ccntrcvdle, Md, 

Form 3579 to be lent fo Chcstertown address 

Subscription price — $6.00 per year. 

Letters to the Editor should be typc-wrim n. douhlc-sp.ieed and signed. 

They should be placed in Box 238 in William Smith Mall. 



A Senator Speaks Out 



By Mark A. Schulman 



of fo 



of 



related and can be used in varying combi- 
nations and degrees. However, a resort to 
militarj force should come only after the 
exhaustion and failure of other means. 

It is, therefore, shocking that three times 
within the past six years the United States 
has resorted to some form of military force 
to vindicate its interests and values. First 
there was Cuba, then Vietnam, then the 
Dominican Kt | ■ ' i Un . A i nrm ,ms must now 

THE ARROGANCE OF POWER by Sen- 
ator J. William Fulbright 2(i4 Pages. 
Random House. $4.95. 

engage in some soul seaiehing: whv d" we 
increasingly rely on military force? 

Senator I. William Fulbright addresses 



Fulbright. It "tends also to take itself for 
omnipotence." In its attempt to "spread the 
gospel of democracy," he suggests, the U.S. 
stands in danger of Overcxtending itself. 
Central to America's messianic urge is "a 
national mythology cultivated in Fourth of 
July speeches and slick publications, which 
holds that we are a revolutionary society, 
that ours was the 'true' revolution which 
ought lo be an inspiration for every rcvo- I 
lutionary movement on earth. 

Quite the contrary is true, Fulbright 
astutely observes. America is actually an 
"unrayolutidfiary society.!' It totally fails 
to show "empathy for' the great revolutions 

Concentrate on Nationalism 

The U.S. should forget about being 

"God's avenging angels" in the fight against 

Communism, he urges. We should, instead 

concentrate on backing nationalism. 

The Arkansas Senator also offers a hardy 
defense of the right to protest a war. In 
fact, he writes, "the protesters against the 
Vietnam war are in good historical com- 
pany." Abe Lincoln, in 1848, rose in the 
House of Representatives and made a speech 
:ing the Mexican War worthy of Sen- 



Wa 



Mors. 



-Letters to the Editoi 



F.C.A. Supporters Respond 



To the Editor: 

In regard to Dr. Tapkc's letter 
concerning the formation of a Fel- 
low-ship of Christian Athletes on 
campus, we of the F.C.A. felt 
prompted to clear up two partic- 
ular points which seem to have 
been clearly misinterpreted or mis- 
understood. 

First it should be noted that al- 
though the F.C.A. does maintain 
certain prerequisites for its mem- 
bership (which are adherence to 
Christian beliefs, and participation 
in high school or college athletics 
on a Varsity level), wc have cn- 



i ourac" d anyone (Christian or non- 
Christian, athletically or non-ath- 
Ictieally inclined), wishing to at- 
tend and participate in our meet- 
ings, to do so. Conseqently, any- 
thing "secret" and "initiatory" 
within the organization can be 
claimed or implied only by those 
who haven't felt compelled to in- 
quire into the philosophy and aims 
of the group. 

As well, the Fellowship was 
formed on a voluntary basis by cer- 
tain students who, being interested 
in athletics and having firm be- 
liefs in Christianity, joined togeth- 




er as a group to exemplify tl 
personal religious convict! 
through the medium of athlef 
The name is not intended as a 



To the Editor' 

In our colleges and universities 
we are sheltered from , life. We, 
learn about the competitive outside 
world mainly through class work 
and the various news media. How- 
ever, seeing it through such a per- 
spective makes it seem so distant; 
it seems as though it will have little 
or no effect on us. 

However, now I am nearing the 
end of my senior year and must 
face the realization that soon I, too, 
will be competing in such an en- 
vironment. Many say that this 
environment builds strong charac- 
ter—a character which will survive 






y. However, one 
whether the devclq 
of this sort cf "character" i 

Teach By Example 



ioth i 



. ..■ I ... : . . . = I 



part 



pating in world affairs. We have 
over-extended ourselves militarily 
into parts of the world in which we 
do not belong. We even claim to 
have done this in the name of "hu- 



If ' 



ml - 1 . . ■ 

s had I 



have 



■en forced 1 






College Participates 
In Turtle Contest 



By Jaia Barrett 
Washington College will tafcf- 
part this year in one of the biggest 
of traditional college events, Amer- 
ican University's Turtle Interna- 
tional '67. 

The Turtle International, to be 
held on May 6, is a thirty five 
foot dash for turtles of six inches 

colleges and universities through- 
out the world and AU promises 
that the '67 race will be the most 
hotly contested of all limes. 
Medical Research 

The purpose of Turtle Interna- 
tional is greater than just a turtle 
race. The entry fees will go into 
the Turtle International fund for 
Muscular Dystrophy. 

The support given to Muscular 



Dystrophy through the entry fees 

from all participating universities 
will aid in the support of Muscular 
Dystrophy Associations of Arnerica, 



George or Martha 
Washington College, lacking a 
e, requested 



guns and bullets as often as we 
have. We should, instead, have 
been teaching by example and by 
constructive means— building hos- 
pitals, schools, libraries, and agri- 
cultural equipment for the world. 
There is certainly nothing wrong 
with over-extending ourselves in 

Roman Fate 
However, as was the fate of anci- 

gant with our power, and instead 
Continued on Page 6) 



Inn 



Inter: 



< pun 



qualified i 
college in the race. The Sho'men' 
only responsibility is to give ou 
turtle a name. A suggested title i 
Martha, depending. 



There 



r the t 






Correction 

An article in last week's Elm 
ntitled "New Mace Bearer" in- 
orrectly stated that Mr. Er- 
:ccntly a P - 






Edu. 



Profcs 



The 



should have read, "Mr. Ermon 
Foster was recently promoted 
to Associate Professor of Edu- 
cation " Mr. Faster has been 
at Washington College for more 
than 18 years. 



the Washington elm 



PAGE THREE 



Sculpture By Parks 
Now On Exhibition 



By ChesU 
i the abund; 



>of a 



i the 



Mr. 



E Chit, 



ten quickly labeled as archaic, or 
linringly convcniional by the more 
avant guard critics. However, a sec- 
ond glance with an open mir.d 
may reveal appealing and unfor- 
seen aesthetic precept ions. 

Such is the case with Mr. 
Charles Cropper Parks of the Wil- 
mington of Brandy Wine school 
that also includes N. C. Wyeth, 
Andrew Wyeth his son and How- 



rude work in wood conveying by 
subtle lines slightly accenting the 
wood's natural grain, the Madon- 
na's determined strength and the 
infant's oblivious i 




Universal Theme 
The piece is part of Mr. Park's 
exhibit at Christ Methodist Church 
sponsored by the College's Wesley 
Foundation. The larger part of the 
tan it- exhibit is in Hynson Lounge. 
The Madonna and Child purposely 
faces another work, a very polished 
truxifmon done in mahogany, the 
placement representing the begin- 
ning and unforseeable end of 
Christ's life. Like many of Mr. 

versa! underlying theme, in this 
case, mother and child and the 
unknown future. 

ier pieces purposely face 

r in the church exhibit. 

World War Il-inspired 

ork entitled Memorial 

Croup, placed on the altar; the 

other is a smaller model in bronze 

of Abraham and Issac. Memorial 

Group consists of a larger heavenly 

being bearing the body of a young 

man. The entire form flows upward 

so that the two bodies form a sky- 



by the church's lightinj 



Both 

theme: God did not and does not 
desire the death of young men. 

Sign of Decadence 

ide with Mr. Parks aversion 
nrtal gallery exhibits, "a sign 



symbols. 
Not Immediate 

idols in the contemporary 
are so stylized on the one 
lat they merely represent 

layman a vague sense of 



the complaint about the 



i mediate life. 

If religious themes were sup* 

events, would the church's outlo- 
i han^e toward statuary both in t 
Protestant total rejection, and 



Seminar, Folk Mass 
To Be Held Sunday 



The Activities Center of Hodson 
Halt will be the site of a Newman 
Day Seminar on "The Church in 

the Modern World", Sunday, 
March 12. 

The seminar will begin at 10:00 
a.m. with an informal talk by Eu- 
gene J. Linenam S.J and will con- 
clude at 4:00 p.m. with a folk 



K, ti 



( Director 



Father Lincham was ordained a 
Jesuit priest in 1953 after receiving 
a Master's detgree in Sacred Theo- 
1-tgy from Woodstock College. He 
had a varied career which included 
pastoral work, teaching at Loyola 
High School and acting as coun- 
selor for the seminarians at Wood- 
stock College. 



He is presently director of Man' 
reta Retreat House, Annapolis 
Maryland. 

Folk Mass 

The Capuchin Folk Singers from 
Capuchin College, Washington D 
C, will sing the folk Mass, in 
i. Inch words of the Liturgy arc scl 
i ■ folk song melodies. Two guitar* 
w ill provide the accompaniment 
The group, organised in January 
l y 65, is made up of five clerics and 
one priest. 

The day will also include a 
movie on agnosticism, "The Least 
of my Brothers" and an informal 



sclf-c 






He 



andi 



icist by which he means one 
icccpts the world we live in." 
ms to embody a very flexible 
atter-of-fact attitude towards 
art so that he is not bound by 
styles, size, media, or subject but 
shifts freely from one to another. 
In The Entombment now in the 
Church yard he employs black and 
white and shadows. He describes 
all his works as religious but not 
.til liturgical. By religious he in- 



fo 1963 he won Grand prize in 
the Internationa! Exhibition of 
Contcniporar, Liturgical Art and 



occasion part of the artifact i 
His works will be in Chester 
until Sunday. March 12. 




Sprite of the Brandy « 




PAGE FOUR 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



MARCH 9, 1967 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 

SPORTS 




Marly Smith drives (or one of his runny layups this year. Smith, 
senior, led the varsity basketball team in scoring this past year wit 
close to a 20-point average. 



Courtmen End Season; 
Lefty Looks To '68 



the Washington College varsity 
basketball team ended the 1966- 
1967 season with a record of six 



The ! 



reive la 



l began with practice 
sessions starting in late October. 
Coach Ed "Lefty" Elliot had two 
starters, senior Marty Smith and 
sophomore Larry Sterling, return- 
ing. Coach Elliot had high expec- 
tations for success with freshmen 
Tom Polvinatc, Frank Marion, 
Larry Martin, and Dave Bruce and 
sophomore Car)' Myers. 

Coach Elliott Pleased 

Opening December first against 
Western Maryland, the Sho'mcn 
lost 107-84 with Smith and Pol- 
vinalc carrying the scoring load. 
Two more defeats followed in suc- 
cession against powerful Randolph 
Macon and always strong Loyola. 
Next against Delaware Valley, 
Washington registered its first vic- 
tory. Coach Elliot was extremely 
pleased with the offensive strength 
of the Sho'mcn in the 90-88 win. 

During the final week before 
Christmas vacation, the Sho'men 
were defeated by highly-rated 

Athey Netmen 
Begin Practice 

Tennis practice began this week 
for the Washington College netmen. 
as Coach Athcy held the season's 
first practice in preparation for the 
first match of the season, against 
Penn Military College on March 
30. 

This year's squad is by far, the 
largest to come out for Coach 
A they s tennis team. Competition 
will be keen, for the sixteen men 
on the squad will be vying for eight 
starting berths. Last year's entire 
starting team has returned again 
this season. Heading the list is 
Dick Checkctt, last year's No. 1 

Returning Veterans 
Other returning veterans are 
John Merrill, BUI Manning, Bob 
Kendall, Fred Gray, Steve Graeff, 
Dan Meascll, and Bill Wilson. 
Other prospects who might see ac- 
tion this year are Harold Wood- 
cock, Ken Stein and Joel Cope. 

The outlook for this year's team 
is very good, according to the 
Coach. The returning veterans 
combined with ont or two rookies 
should provide enough punch to 
improve last season's 4-6 record. 
With any luck at all, Washington 
College will have its first winning 



defeau J Towsc-n, 83-69. 

Civic Center Appearance 
After the break, Washington 
College faced Western Maryland 
and Johns Hopk.ns. In their sec 
«.nd annual appearance in die Bal- 
timore Civic Center, the Sho'mcn 
loai to Western Maryland, 91-83, 
despite fine efforts by Myers and 
Smith. The Hopkins game proved 

the Sho'men five over a highly 
touted Blue Jay team. 

Returning after exams, the Sho'- 
men defeated Dickinson 79-68, and 
lost to Wagner, 93-78, and Lycom- 
ing, 80-62, on the road. In the 
Dickinson clash, the sophomore- 
freshmen studded Sho'men came 
from behind to defeat the Hilltop- 
Defeat Lebanon Valley 

Finding the schedule becoming 
rougher, the Sho'men lost to 
Swarthmore, 77-69, and Hampden- 
Sydncy, 123-91, in away games. 
The Hampden-Sydncy team shot a 
torrid 57% from the floor in the 



77-68 and Gaflaudet 
both of these contests, the fresh- 
men starters for Washington Col- 
lege showed signs of maturing. 
Against Gallaudct, Captain Marty 
Smith scored 31 in the highest 
so .ring game of the season for a 
Sho'man performer. 

fn the final week of play the 
Sho'men were defeated by Loyola 
86-84 in overtime, Franklin and 
Marshall 75-57, and Mt. St. Mary's 
96-77. 

Thus, with a 6-14 record, the 
Sho'men can only look back upon 
the experience which they have 
gained to add to next year's future. 
Only one senior. Captain Marty 
Smith, is graduating. With a new 
crop of transfers and freshmen 
blended with this year's club, the 



COLLEGE 
SNACK BAR 

HOURS: 

Monday-l ; rida> 

7:00 a.m. - 11:00 p.n 



5:00p.m.-ll:00p.r 



Kelly Stickmen Open 
At North Carolina 



By Dick Louck 

Washington College last year's 

best small college lacrosse power 

and Strohhar Division champion, 
begins defending its title and rep- 



snt factor, this year's team will 
epend on a balanced offense of 
lidfield and attack, with an im- 
roved defense hopefully keeping 



The drlcn: 






just enough young, talented blood 
to help out. Dave Boulden and 
Ford Schuman hold the goal-tend- 
ing burdens, with Pete Belts guard- 
ing a solid position at close defense. 
Betts is aided by frosh Tom Hcald, 
who appears to be a starter with 
Bryan Griffin and Ty Wilde, an- 
other freshman, hauling for the 
third spot. 

Problems at Midfield 

At midfield, Kelly is involved in 

a testy problem. Carl Ortman a 

star midfielder for St. Paul's in his 

Washington, has played attack for 
two seaons. The problem is wheth- 
i keep Car 






Jim 



Socrosse Offers 
Off-Season Play 

By Don Zimmti 

likely to bless ycu. Actually it is 
a fitness soccer-lacrosse combina- 
tion invented by Coach Athey to 
help keep the hooters in shape dur- 
ing the off-season and also to sharp- 
en the old moves and add a few 






The 



fiooi 



delights 



irds 

tching 



The 

Ches^crtown Ba 
of Maryland 



Church Hill 
/elcome Student* 



al fan I 



ield, 



scoring punch. 

The two St. Pauls' products wil 
team with Mike Kelly on the firs 
midfield. This first unit, havinj 
Chalfanfs overall ahihtv Ortman' 

good left hand hard shot would In 
Young Attack 



Brc 



U. 



■ the 



.igh-s 



an, lai 



is that one-third. 
But it is hoped that All-New Eng- 
ender Pat Gray and cx-convcrted 
midfielder Mark Madden, an All- 
New England attack ace two years 
ago can fill in. 

With this Sho'men balance, sev- 
eral aficionados of the game ex- 
pect a good season. A few of the 
games early in the 






for the rest of the 
Brown, in particular, should 
of the top games of the '67 



taking them a little too lightly, lost 
a very close game. Last year, 
Brown figured to walk over the 
Sho'men, but were surprised as the 
Kellymen set the Brownies on their 
heels by another close score. 

Hopkins Strong 

This year, neither team will be 
taking the other lightly, and both 
squads will be at about their av- 
erage ability, with neither school 
fielding an exceptionally strong 
team. Both teams look good on pa- 
per, but anything can happen when 
these two rivals meet on the field. 

Another game to watch will he 
the Hopkins match. The Sho'men 
recently have been taking regular 
beatings from the Blue Jays, and 
only occasionally do the Kellymen 
field a team that threatens an up- 
set. From pre-scason guesses, many 
lacrosse people place Hopkins as 
number one in the nation. How 
well the Sho'mcn do against the 
Blue Jays will help determine how 
good the season will be. 




are usually made up of six men. 
Rules of Soccer Enforced 

The game is played in Russell 
Gym and this is truer than it 
might sound. The playing area is 
the total inside area of the gym ; 
everything is in bounds: walls, raft- 
ers, doors, basketball liai . kboards. 
etc. While Socrosse is rough, being 
played into walls and such, the 
rules of soccer are strictly enforced 
by player coach Athey. 

The game itself is played in 3 
periods like hockey, but for 10 

usually of six men — played as a 
goalie, two defensemen, and three 
offensemen on the line. 
Five Point Shot 

Scoring is done by putting the 
ball, a volleyball for a soft touch 
and player safety, in either of the 
two basketball foul circles, this 
counts as one point. In the foul 
circle there is a basketball placed 
on an inverted paper cup. If this 
is knocked off by a shot, five points 
are tallied, a very difficult play. 

A match usually results in two 
exhausted teams, one the winner, 
both better for practice. A smiling 
Coach Athey, for all the husi 



Washington College attackman Carl Ortman and midfielder Jim Chal- 
fant battle for the ball in a game last year with Brown University. 
Fierce play such as this awaits the Washington College Lacrosse fan 
this spring. The Sho'men open their home season March 29 against 
Wesleyan. 



Lambda Roundballers 
Sweep 'A ' League 
Intramural Diadem 

Both the A and B league i: 

mural basketball tournament cl 



pionships went to Lambda Chi 
Alpha as the Lambda A team de- 
feated the KA's in the finals, and 
the Doo Birds prevailed over the 
Dropouts in the B league. 

John Roberts came alive against 



points to give the Lambdas a 47-26 
victory. "Lurch" Sanford was 
high-scorer for the losers, with 9 



.ind.'iiich lead i m,' the attack the 
V's tied the score at the end of 

;ul,,tion rime. The KA's. with 



Thel 



, 8-5, 



, 46-4 



i pen 



KA's Tie Score 

Carl Ortman and the Thetas 
took a quick lead over the KA's 
Ortman netting 10 of his 16 
points in the first half after which 
Theta Chi led 27-22. With Sonny 





THE YARMOUTH 


SHOP 






5 '*™BV)Ji' 




31! 


if 1 


Men'; Clothing — 


Gifb 


331 High Si., Cheslcrlc 


wn. Md. 



During the early minutes of the 
final game, Al Strcclmar. drove for 
eight points. After this, the Lamb- 
das started scoring. John Roberts 
attacked the boards scoring 9 quick 
points, and personally put the 
Lambdas ahead at half-time 17-11. 
Lambda Chi, led by Mike Kelly's 
12 points, held the lead and won 
35-28. 

B League Tournament 

In the first B league semi-final 
game, the Lambda Chi Doo Birds 
and the SIF fought to a meager 
27-10 score with tlic Lambdas hold- 
ing the edge. In the other semi- 
final, the Dropouts, led by Bill 
GorT, edged the Phi Sigs, 29-28. 

Against the Doo Birds in the fin- 
als, Gcff scored 12 points, hut did 
ni t receive any aid from his team- 



n Th' 


Jim 

II. 1 


McK 
irds Ice 


tiney led the 
and Jnhn Mc- 
c hoards. 

14-13 at half, 
vas still close 


Willi k 












r, three 


quick Lambda 


baskets 




ed the 


Lambdas vir- 


wry. The fi 


tal sco 


e was 35-23 in 


the Bl 


taguc 


champ 


onship. 



MARCH'S; .1967 



THE WSSHINGTON' elm 



Lottery System Favored 



Presidential Advisory Unit 
Urges Deferment A bolition 









uo'iipational deferments w 
posed to President Johnson, Sat- 
urday, by a National Advisory 
(Ji'umiission oti Selective Service. 

"I lie panel, which was appointed 
by tlie President, called for a lot- 
tery-type system among eligible 19- 
year-olds. No more than 500 area 
centers applying uniform policies 
i f class iheatien and app?al would 
replace the nation's 4,100 neigh- 
h rlicod draft, boards. . 



Alih. 



.lull, 



ably be used to select draftoes. 

Under the proposal, all men 
would be examined at age 18 and 
those found eligible would be plac- 
ed in nation-wide pools. At the age'' 
of 19, drafting from those pools 
would begin, with the order of se- 
lection decided at random. 

The advisory body also recom- 
mended that the present "oldest 
first" order of call should be re- 
versed so that the youngest men, 
beginning at age 19 are taken first. 

How would the proposal effect 
a Washington College male stu- 
dent? 

Students who arc in school when 
the plan takes effect will be per- 
mitted to complete the degrees or 
programs for which they are can- 
didates. Upon termination, of those 
deferments they will be entered in- 
to the random selection with that 

Students, under the new system, 
that were already in college when 
they received their notices to re- 
port, would be permitted to finsh 
ilieir sophomore year. Hardship de- 
ferments would continue to exist, 
but most occupational deferments 
would end. 

Women should provide more 
numbers to the military, the com- 
mission reported, so that the num- 
ber of men who must involuntarily 



Vietnamese 
Diplomat 
To Speak 

Vietnamese diplomat Dr. Nguyei 



tonight in Hvnson Lounge. 

Dr. Hoa is Counselor for Cul- 
tural Affairs and Information at 
the. Vietnam Embassy in Washing- 
ton. He is currently on leave from 
the University of Saigon, Faculty 
of .Letters, where he taught lin- 
guistics and English and was chair- 
man of the Department of English 

From April, 1962 until Septem- 
ber, 1966, Dr. Hoa was Director of 
Cultural Affairs in the Ministry of 
National Education and also Sec- 
retary-General of the Vietnam 
National Commission for UNESCO. 

Professor Hoa, who is married 
and has four children, has taught 
at Columbia University, the Uni- 
versity of Washington and the Uni- 
versity of Hawaii. 

He Is the author of several text- 
Inn iks designed t> teach Vietnamese 
to English speakers and English to 
Vietnamese speakers. 

The lecture is being sponsored 
by ' the International Relations 
Club. 





1 1 


Ml 


Jfaefcr . 

RUS and DRY V_/ 
CLEANERS CORP 


CHESTERTOWN 


DRIVE-IN 


107 CROSS ST. 


I'hon 


778-3181 



lied to duh 






can be reduced 
: of the commis- 
sion's report is to eliminate the un- 

especially the 4,100 self-auton.,- 

tent, an individual's luck would re- 
place the existing subjet 
tion of draftees. 



set-up is the National Guard and 
Reserves. The i-nmitiissii-n suggests 
that direct enlistment into the Re- 
serve and National Guard forces 
: provide immunity from 




Saturday Seminars 
Offered by College 



Colleges Saturday Seminars for 
Able High School Students began 
on Saturday, March 4, with sem- 
inars in drama, music and litera- 

Sponsored by Washington Col- 
lege and supported by a grant from 
the Wye Institute, the seminars in- 
troduce college-level subjects to se- 
letti-d high school students nomin- 
ated by high school principals, in 
Kent, Queen Anne's, Caroline, Ce- 
cil and Talbot counties. The stu- 
only a $1.00 registration 



Ulll I 



held < 






Washington ram pus. scheduled for 
10:30 a.m. on March 4, 11, 18, 
April 1, 8, and 15. Each session 
usually concludes about noon; at- 
tendance is voluntary and enroll- 
ment is largely limited to 11th and 
12th graders. 
Profes 



Maloi 



dire 



The opening 
March 4th began in the Willia 
Smith Auditorium at 10:00 a.rr 
when the students were welcor 
ed by a member of the ...llcgc fa> 



Befoi 
10;30 






traduction to the techniques of t 

theatre; changes in writing, actir 

stage and theatre design as th 

n Saturday, have developed from the time 

:hc William the Greeks to the present. 

Assistant Professor of Music 
John Walker will present a cc 
temporary survey of the basic stn. 

of musical composition, such 
symphony, concerto and sonata. 



for 



VISIT THE NEW 

Washington College Book Store 

Paperbacks — Geneial Supplies 

Monday - Friday — 8:30-5:00 p.m. 

Saturday — 8:30-12:00 noon 

Telephone 778-2800— Ext. 253 



First 
Choice 
Of The 
Engageables 




HOW TO PLAN YOUR ENGAGEMENT AND WEDDING 
Please send new 20-page booklet, "How To Plan Your Engage- 
ment and Wedding" and new 12-page lull color (older, both lor 
only 25c. Also, send special offer ol beaulilul 44-page Bride's Book. 



KEEPSAKE DIAMOND RINGS, BOX 90. SYRACUSE. N. Y. 13202 



Bonnett's Dept. Store 

Your Every Need in Dress & Casual Clothes 
Levi's — Gant Shirts — Cricketeer — Farah 
Downtown Chestertown, Md. 



MARYLAND NATIONAL BANK 

, . . does so much for so many people 




2 OFFICES IN CHESTERTOWN 
Offering All Types of Banking Service 



Member Fed... 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



MARCH 9, 196? 



Bruce Wins Presidency; 
MRA Plans Car Rally 



; Bruce won a run-off elec- 
r the presidency of the fresh- 
ass in a special election held 
'ednesday. Bruce defeated 




The February Freshman Class 
elections were declared invalid by 
the SGA because more ballots wen- 
cast than registered voters. In ac- 
cordance with SGA rules, the 
number of votes cast in any school 
election must coincide with the 
number of names checked off on a 

Bruce started on the Sho'men 
basketball team this year, playing 
guard along with Marty Smith. 
Nicknamed the "General," Bruce 
played consistently and displayed 
fine ball-hand line, for the basketball 



Letters To 
The Editor 

( Continued from Page 2) 

constmrtive manner, we have used 

of government which would fight 
our enemies. In doing so, we are 

We have a great heritage in this 
country. We can look back on a 
revolution against oppression, a 
Jefferson, a Lincoln, an Adlai 
Stevenson. But I fear that our 
leaders have forgotten about it or 
have become so arrogant in their 
ways that they become blind to 
that heritage. 

It is the forgotten spirit of this 
heritage thai must be rekindled, for 
this is our greatest weapon. 

Peter Aaronson 



Don Kelly 

CHEVROLET-BUICK, Inc. 
Chestertovrn, Md. 



FOX'S 
5c - $1.00 Store 

Complete Family 
Outfitters 

THE YARDSTICK, 
Inc. 

For All 
Sewing Needs 



Of all the sports in which auto- 
mobiles are used, the sports car 
rally is most able to involve the 
average car enthusiast because ral- 
lies are held on public roads, offer- 
ing a great challenge to both the 
driver and navigator. Drivers must 
not use excessive speeds. 
VW's To 'Vets 

Sunday, April 15 will mark the 
first sports car rally at Washington 
College. The rally is being sponsor- 
ed by the Men's Residence Asso- 
ciation. Because speed is a negli- 
gible factor, all cars from Volks- 
wagens to Corvettes will be com- 



nplel 



rith 






rill he a straight for- first t 



speeds that must be maintained. 
At "check points" the cars will be 
given penalty points for being eith- 
er early or late. The car with the 
least number of points over all, 
will win. 

Beach Party 
A beach party will follow the 
rally. Winners 

Registration i 
12:30 p.m. on tl 
There will be a 



will then be 



Campus Calendar 



Thursday, March 9 

Lecture Series — Jose Camaelm 

— Wm. Smith — 1 : 30 p.m. 

Psvi hology Lecture — Dr. D. 

Ferguson — Hodson Hall — 

8:00 p.m. 

C.H.S. Players — "Play Boy of 

the Western World" — Wm. 

Smith — 8:00 p.m. 
Friday. March 10 

Phi Sigma Kappa Dance — Ches- 



Hynson Lounge — 3:00 
Monday, March 13 

Washington Players — 

Smith — 7:00 p.m. 
Tuesday. March 14 

Local Chapter DAR Mee 

Lounge — 1:30-4:00 p.m 
Washington College Fori 
Faculty Dining Room — 



1:00 



1:00 a 
CHS. Players — "PI 
the Western World" 
Smith — 8:00 p.m. 



Bridge Club — Alumni House 
— 8:00 p.m. 
Saturday, March II 

Girls' Basketball vs. Salisbury A 
Saturday Seminars for "Able 
High School Students" 
C.H.S. Players — "Play Boy of 



the 



Woi 

1:00 p.: 



Wm. 



Sunday, March 12 

Newman Club Seminar — 
tivities Ctr. — 9:30 a.m.-5 



Pegasus — - Activities Ctr. - — 

7:00 p.m. 

Panhellenic Council — Zeta Tau 

Alpha Room — 7:00 p.m. 

College /Community Concerts — 

Rey de la Torre, Guitarist — 

Wm. Smith — 8:30 p.m. 
Wednesday, March 15 

Washington Players — Wm. 

Smith — 7:00 p.m. 

Ski Club — Dunning Hall — 

9:00 p.m. 
Thursday, March 16 

Washington Players — Wm. 

Smith — 7:00 p.m. 

Chorus — Activities Ctr, — 

7:00 p.m, 



College Heights Sub Shop 

Hours: II a.m. to II p.m. — Monday through Saturday 
SPECIALIZING IN: 

Pizza — Subs — Steaks 

Call Ahead For Fast Service 

Phone 778-2671 

Now Open Sunday: 5 p.m. - 10 p.m. 



For Nice Things in Jewelry and Silver 

Robert L. Forney, Jeweler 

Cross Street — Chestertown 
WATCH REPAIRS KODAK SERVICE 



town & country shop 

Exclusive Wear ... for Women who Care 

Downtown Chestertown, Md. 



TASTEE FREEZE 

Milk Shakes 




Open Until 12 P.M. Daily 



Theatre Announcements 



CHURCHILL THEATRE CHESTER THEATRE 



FRI.-SAT.-SUN. MAR. 10-12 

LAURENCE HARVEY 

"Life At The Top" 

CENTER THEATRE 

In Centrevillc 
OPEN FRI. & SAT. ONLY 

I'RI.-SAT. MARCH. 10-1 

DEAN MARTIN 



"Texas Across 

The River" 



WED. thru SAT. MAR. 8-11 

PETER SELLERS 

"After The Fox" 

SLIN.-MON.-TUES. MAR. 12-14 

"MACABRE" 

Re co mm ended for adults only 



CHESTERTOWN 
PHARMACY 



» 



Professional Pharmacist 

High Street 
Chestertown, Md. 
Phone: 778-2575 



mump 
worn 



Overlooking 

Worton Creek Marina 

Chatertown, Md. 

778-0669 



RESTAURANT and BAR 



Find out 

if you're man enough 

for the Peace Corps. 



Even if your name 
is Mary. 



Publications Board 

Statement 

Paee2 




College Hosts 

Training Institute 

Page 4 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



VOL. XXXVIII 



Chestertown, Maryland, Thursday, March 16, 1967 



Board Announces New Elm Editors 



Heymann Editor-in-Chief; 
Newcomers Revitalize 




Student evaluation of teachers 
rill become a reality in a "hold 
tep forward by the Student Gov- 



stated Bob Kreamer. "The e\ 
tion should show what course 
teachers are like. This will 1. 
valuable in choosing the fall s 
ter's courses and will serve 
very useful academic guide, 



A committee was formed to 
rite a questionnaire for the entire 
udent body which would best 
nswer the questions students have 
bout at teacher and his course 






felt 



Kre 



befoi 






words, "enable the faculty ti 
in a concise way what the 
spots are in their 
in which they could improve their 
teai him; methods." 



Chairman Bob Kreamer and Sena- 
tor Charles Skipper presented the 
results of the 



Difficulties Eliminated 

The results of a preliminary 
questionnaire sampling ironed out 
the major difficulties and confus- 
ing elements in the questionnaire, 
and all student Senators aided in 
the distribution of the question- 
naires Tuesday evening. The dead- 
line for completion of the ques- 
tionnaire was Wednesday noon ; 



Inter-Library 
Book Loaning 
Now Possible 

Besides their own library of 75,- 
000 volumes, Washington College 
students now have direct access to 
574,100 additional books, which 



this will 



ficient time to assess the evalua- 
tions made by the students as a 
whole and by another group of 
students selected to write the ab- 
stracts which will represent the 
general student opinions. 

Quality Majors Selected 






undei 



This 



:ond 



ors from each department 
ollege. They were selected 
•asis of their over-all academi 
ice, their record in the: 
d their ability to wrii 



the 






analyzi 



These students 
returns from the entire student 
body and summarize the opinions 
and comments in several brief par- 
agraphs. These briefs wilt be sub- 
mitted to the Senate Committee to 
be reviewed and approved. Then, 
in published form, the evalu 



graduate students, Washington has 
formed the "Library Cooperative 
Program of Maryland Independent 
Colleges" with nine other accredit- 
ed colleges; Gouchcr, Hood, Loy- 
ola, Mt. St. Agnes, Mt. St, Mary's, 
Notre Dame of Maryland, St. 
John's, St. Joseph and Western 
Maryland. 

Students simply fill out a "self- 
messenger" form at their own li- 
brary, have it signed by the librar- 

of a cooperating- college. 

In the past, inter-library loans 
were only by mail, with institutions 
borrowing from each other, but no 
direct access by individual students. 



The l 



ollec 



i Invaluable Aid 



an integration of students 



i |j;irlii ipating c 

tive book buyim; in specifii area 
ht-lping them to supplement rathe 
1 1 1 : j t -tuplirate ead- other's ■■ Tf 



The Board of Publications an- 
nounced earlier this week that 
Richard Heymann is the newly 
appointed Editor-in-Chief of the 
Elm. Heymann, a sophomore, was 
promoted from assistant editor and 
will succeed Mark Schulman at 
the top position. 

Those named to the editor's po- 

managing editor: Linda Towne, 
news editor; John Mende, sports 
editor; Thackray Dodds, features 
editor; and Dave Ritz, photography 



S. G.A.SponsorsEvaluation 
Of Teachers And Courses 



The Old and The New 

editors of the Elm during the 
.'ious year, while John, Thack- 



camc to Washington College, 
served as Editor of the Bi 
Shield during his senior yea 
Brooks School. 

Elm To Report More 

"The Elm will continue to 

forum for the exchange of 



ated. "We will also continu 
.ggressively search out the rn 
policy of my predecessor,' 
immented. "The staff will < 
lore closely together this yea 



Staff 

will be assigned full time to cover 
the Student Government Associa- 
tion meetings. We also intend to 
expand the features section of the 



students," Dick announced. 
The sports page will con 

evaluating games and season 
pects in preview stories. 

Not yet announced are tin 
dividual! who will replace 1 



Workshop Casts 
In Rehearsals 

Two separate casts under s 
dent direction will present p 
formances of William Saroya 
one act drama "Hello Out The: 
on April 6, 7. Pete Hcrhst a 
Jack Bloom are co-directing 
production, Brian Manson is 
ccting the other. The produc 
are sponsored by the Players, 
planned through the drama work- 
shop, headed by Fine Arts Build- 
ing Director Timothy Maloney. 

The Players will not present a 

major production during the first 
part of this semester, as Mr. Ma- 
loney is working to develop acting 
and other technical talents and 
skills in the workshop. The major 
production to be presented May 4, 
"Vol- 




Coffee, Politics Related 



Columbian Minister 
Stresses Diversity 



Castir 



Kipnes A Principle 

mplet 



for the 



Bloom-Herbst production of "Hello 
Out There". Howdy DehofT, Sha- 
ron Strausser, Charles Hemming, 
Dean Skelos, and Becky Simpson 
The principals 






jmdu. 



will 



Kipnes, April Marshall and 



s the tale 

of ill fortune of an itinerant gamb- 
ler who is arrested and jailed in a 
small Texas town, the scene at the 
opening of the play. 

Rape Is Charged 

The gambler is fasely charged 
with rape, but the only person 
sympathetic to his pleas for justice 
and understanding is a young girl 
who cooks for the jail. The gamb- 
ler makes a gift of all his money 



need for diversification of exports, 
last Thursday in William Smith 
Auditorium. 

Dr, Camacho, who divides his 
time between the Columbian Em- 
bassy in Washington and the 
World Bank, of which he is an 
alternate director, discussed the 
s of dependence on one 
;ommodity by citing his own coun- 
:ry's hazardess reliance on con- 
stantly rlui 



Progress is Slow 

Dr. Camacho also commented 
on the U.S. Alliance for Progress 
program. He said that the Al- 
liance marked a change in the 
scope and nature of U.S. rela- 
tions with Latin American coun- 



dani 



prici 



Cents Can Im 



pound coffee price 
world markets can 
forty million dolle 
bia," he said. Pri 



the 



lying 



and shoots him. 



cook before the 
.n's husband, accompan- 
tob, breaks into the jail 



for 45 percent 






jffee bean 
jr more of their 
wild price swings 
have been known to break treas- 
uries and trigger political upheav- 



Disputing some gloomy predic- 
tions that the Alliance is destined 
to fail, the Columbian Minister 
observed that "social progress is a 
slow process. The greatest failure 
of the Alliance has probably been 
one of public relations both in 
Latin America and the U.S." 

Dr. Camacho entered the for- 
eign service of Columbia in 1936, 
and has represented his country 
abroad in France, Spain, and 
Brazil as well as the United 
States. From 1950 to 1958 he 
was Counselor of Information on 
Latin America for the World 

Bank. 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



MARCH 16, 1967 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



Managing Editor . 



. Mark A. Schulman 

Tom Lacher 

. Jcannetle Shipwiy 



s;r^ .:::::::::::::::::::::::::::::. au* iu y; j^ mco.* 

Photography Editor ..._.._ -™ ■■ M Lehmann 

Aubtant Editor - Dick Heymann 



Louise Masten, Barbara Oiborn, 



EDITORIAL STAFF 
News: Jaia Barren, Karen Johi 

Al Payne, Sue Smith 
Features: Donald Dolce, Thackery Dodds, Chesley Stone 
Snorts: Nancy Blcyer, Paul Fastie, Sleven Graeff, Dick Lou. 



jrtising Manager ". - Nena O'Lear 

Published weekly through the academic year, except during official 

recesses and exam periods, by the students of Washington College in the 

interest of the students, (acuity, and alumni. 

Editorial and advertising offices at Washington College, Chestertown, 

Md. Published at Queen Anne's Publishing Co, Centreville, Md 

Form 3579 to be sent to Chestertown address 

Subscription price — $6.00 per year. 

Letters to the Editor should be type-written, doable- spaced and signed. 

They should be placed in Box 238 in William Smith Hall. 



Spring Cleaning 

With the advent of the first gentle spring breezes on campus, 
many visible and natural transformations are ushered in. Spring 
is die season of rebirth, change, and rcvitalization, and it is in 
diis spirit of rejuvenation that the 1966-67 ELM Editorial Board 
passes on its responsibilities to die newly-elected staff. 

The outgoing staff wishes to drank everyone who contributed 
to the ELM's publication during the past year. The Board of 
Publications, especially its Chairman, Dr. Peter Tapke, and Mr. 
Charles Cockey served as invaluable sources of information, 
guidance, and inspiration for the paper. The Queen Anne's 
Publishing Company deserves special mention for their patient 
understanding of the sometimes apparent irrationality of the 
staff. Eleventh hour spasms of creativity were not uncommon 
this year and it is to our publisher's credit that a newspaper 
appeared at all on several occasions. Mr. A. Clayton McGarvey 
provided the ELM with transportation to reach the printing 
presses in Centreville, often on short notice. The ELM's pho- 
tography has improved immeasurably through the last four years 
and, to the graduating photographers, we extend our sincere 
appreciation for a job well done. Finally, our small dedicated 
core of reporters deserves the highest praise, for they represent 
the heart of any newspaper staff. They have shown willingness to 
search out news and to report it quickly to meet the ever present 
deadlines. — The Editorial Board 



NSA Membership 



j ry-1 The intent is not necessarily 

Letters io *^ *,^ oi^™*. 

ship of Christian Athletes, b 

The Editor 



Many of the problems facing the 
ed and perhaps perpetuated by res- 
is especialy true concerning the wo- 
men of the campus and the rules 
that govern their lives. In partic- 
ular this is seen when the role of 
the house mother is questioned. 

A great many of the women on 
this campus arc resigned to the tra- 
ditional police-chape rone role of 
the dorm mother. They are resign- 
ed, .too, to the helplessness which 
they must exhibit in order to con- 
tinue comfortably this state of af- 
fairs, in order not to disrupt their 
daily routine. I feel that this is 
often due to a kind of fear — a 
fear of power on the one hand and 
i>f disturbance on the other. 
Unwritten Rules 

It is a well-accepted belief on 
this campus — ■ at least among die 
women — that to transgress one 
of the many unwritten rules is to 
invite the alienation and wrath of 
those who hold a great deal of 
power. In doing so, it is believed, 
harassment and discomfort within, 
and perhaps without, the confines 
of the dormitory will result. This 
belief has been proven sound in 

Perhaps it is telling that I have 
not written this until the second 

have been a chicken. Recently, 
however, I have attempted to ex- 
press my feelings and opinions. Ad- 
mittedly this has been done on a 
small scale. In doing so, I have 
met with no unbearable obstacles. 
I have, however, received no en- 
couragement, no colleagues in ac- 
tion. There has been agreement on 
the principles involved, however. 



Katherinc Whit 



rather to expound upon its phil- 
osopy and motives. 

The Fellowship of Christian 
Athletes is a national organization 
founded in 1954 in which the Bal- 
timore Chapter has been active 
since in 1960. Its foundation was 
the result of efforts by Mr. Donald 
McClanen, Mr. Branch Rickey and 
Dr. Louis H. Evans, Sr., who felt 
there was a need to emphasize the 
coach's and athlete's responsibility 
as Christians in the world today. 
Mr, McClanen realized that the 
athlete holds a unique position in 
our society from which he could 
both set an example and spread 
Christianity in an age which is 
characterized l>v religious apathy. 
Confront Athletes' 

The primary purpose of the Fel- 
lowship of Christian Athletes as a 
national group is "to confront ath- 
letes and coaches, and through 
them the youth of the nation, with 
the challenge and adventure of 
following Christ in the fellowship 
of the Church . . In its fellowship 
of bringing together the greats and 
unsung heroes of the sports world, 
it works to help each other become 
better men and better examples of 
what God can do with a yielded 
life." 

We here at Washington College 
felt there was a definite need for 
such a group. We hope that the 
Fellowship can help us fill the void 



Seek Inner Faith 
There are two basic reasons fi 
the current FCA movement i 
Washington College: (1) that oi 
Fellowship will attempt to gi\ 
Christianity a firmer foundatic 
within t h c college communii 
through discussion, prayer, and 
deeper inner faith; and (2) to t 

itself. We no not propose to draw 
away from local churches and 
groups, but rather to further their 



This 



this 



strengthen our own indii 
faiths. 

We appreciate Dr. Tapke'< 

right to question oi 

concepts. Our ideal is not discnm- 

pating in die Fellowship of Christ- 
ian Athletes at Washington College 
merely wish to further our convic- 
tions within this chosen and vol- 
untary realm through thought and 

We welcome criticism and ad- 
vice and hope that those who are 
interested will attend our meetings 
and participate in our discussions 
Benjamin T. Whitman 
Dick CarrinRton 
Pat Chambers 
James Blandford 
Ronald C. Smith 
Granville H. Hibherd 



-Photo Feature- 



Going Down Hill? 

photo by J. Ma 




This letter is in response to that The Capuchin Folk Singers, folk mass guitarists, play for 
of Dr. Peter Tapke which appeared mavs which « as celebrated Sunday afternoon in the Stud 
in the March 2 issue of the Elm. Activities Center by Father Eugene J. Lineham. 

Publications Board Statements 



Next month the Student Government Association will recon- 
sider its membership in the National Student Association. In 
light of recent disclosures of clandestine financial ties between 
NSA and the Central Intelligence Agency, the membership issue 
promises to be hotly contested. However, for a number of rea- 
sons, the ELM believes that Washington College should main- 
tain its affiliation with NSA. 

First, if SGA has any complaints about "not getting its money's 
worth with NSA," it is, admittedly, SGA's fault. NSA has proved 
helpful on a number of occasions. It was consulted in conjunction 
with SGA studies <>1 c ampus ^» i.tl problems, course evaluations, 
judiciary change, student travel abroad, and student discount 
cards. SGA should take more advantage of the services offered 
by NSA. 

Second, students do need a national voice on policy issues. 
NSA has served this function in the past and can continue to do 
this in the future. There are some who cry that NSA is "too 
leftist" and hence unrepresentative of the majority of students. 
These critics are apt to overlook two factors: (1) college stud- 
ents, by tradition, are a leftist-oriented group; (2) those who 
complain about NSA positions usually never bother to attend 
NSA national conferences, where NSA policy is formulated and 
its leaders are elected. In recent history, Washington College has 
sent no representatives to the national gatherings. 

Third, NSA breaks down the isolation of campuses. It serves 
as a clearinghouse which channels information to and from 
various schools. 

The CIA affair was something more than unfortunate. How- 
ever, it would be even more unfortunate if NSA collapsed. This 
would prove to the CIA that it has life and death power over 
organizations it assists or has assisted. 

For these reasons the ELM believes that, if NSA can demon- 
strate that it has cleansed itself of the CIA, the SGA should 
renew its membership in this national organization. 



At its meeting on March 1 die Board of 
Publications authorized the publication of 
die statement printed below, requesting that 
it be published by the ELM in the last 
issue edited by the outgoing editorial staff. 
This somewhat unusual step was taken in 
view of what seemed the need to give recog- 
nition just now to the especially high edi- 
torial calibre of the ELM in the past year. 
Since 1963 the ELM has not fallen below 
Honors Second Class in the Associated Col- 
legiate Press ratings, and in 1965 was one 
of two papers in the nation to win All- 
American Honors in its class, the highest 
award possible. Yet the ACP ratings often 
arrive too late to honor the editors in ques- 
tion, and the Board wished to do what it 
could to commend this year's editors before 
their departure. 

There is only one gloomy side to the 
picture, and that is the large number of 
senior editors the ELM is losing this year, 
As one of the functions of the Board of 
Publications is to assure continuity in the 
editorial staff of the ELM, I should like to 
point out to any who may be interested the 
several slots in the upper ranks of the mast- 
head that are being vacated. All upper edi- 
torial positions carry stipends; to work in 
them can be both personally rewarding and 
a service to the life of Washington College. 
The Board urges all who may have been 
letting their talents as editors or writers go 
to waste to get in touch with editor-elect 



Dick Heyniann. This is an unusually good 
year to join the ELM staff. 

The Board of Publications is happy to 
make the following statement of commen- 
dation : 

'The Board of Publications, which seeks 
to raise and to maintain high standards in 
all the undergraduate publications of Wash- 
ington College, wishes to record its satis- 
faction in the excellent editorial work of 
the ELM editors for 1966-67, and in par- 
ticular of Editor-in-Chief Mark Schulman. 
"In the past year the standards of layout 
and typography achieved by past editors 
have been maintained and, in several places, 
improved. Feature writing has been gener- 
ally more imaginative and sophisticated. 
The sports page has looked livelier this year. 
By far the most outstanding improvement, 
however, has been the invigorated editorial 
policy of the ELM. The forceful editorial 
writing of the past year, while in the nature 
of things it cannot have pleased all die 
people all the time, has raised the joural- 
isttc excellence of the ELM to a new pitch 
and has contributed to the strength of 
Washington College as a forum for the free 
and uninhibited exchange of ideas. 

"In lauding the performance of the past 
year we commend the example it affords 
future editors of the ELM. Long may all 
these good trends continue and grow.' 
Peter Tapke, Cha 
The Board of Publicatk 



MARCH 16,-1967 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



PAGE THREE 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 

SPORTS 



This year the spring sports program at Washington College 
will again have a four-sport program featuring lacrosse, base- 
ball, track, and tennis. 

In previous years there has been an attempt to organize a 
golf team. Their efforts have proved to be futile because of a 
lack of interest and support among the student body. Cer- 
tainly the idea has been stated before. 

It doesn't seem possible that Washington College cannot 
produce enough players for this game which is among the most 
popular in the United States. Most of the schools that our 
teams regularly participate against in both the Middle Atlantic 
Conference and the Mason-Dixon Conference, have golf teams. 
In fact, there would in the State of Maryland alone be enough 
competition to guarantee a schedule for a golf team. Such 
schools as Johns Hopkins, Tow-son, Loyola, and Mount Saint 
Mary's, to name a few, have fine golf teams. 



Chatelliermen View 
Difficulties Ahead 



The Washington College track 
team has begun practicing in pre- 
paration for the season's opening 
meet on April 1 at Lebanon Val- 
ley. Working hard, Coach Chat- 
tcllicr's cindcrmen hope to equal 
last year's 5-3 record. 

The trackmen will have their 



Y.Liui- Stnui?l« ru .mtl Al Ri-JtU.li. 



At present there is, in the student body 
re capable of playing for a winning go 
nist be at least ten players, six regulars 
a comprise a golf team. The problem 



few players that 
>lf team. But there 
and four alternates, 
finding the team. 



versatile athlei 
of the dashes, 
jumping evenl 



Smith, Whitman Return 

Coach Chattelier hopes that si 
of the loss suffered by this ye 
team can be made up by the c 
bination of impro( 



Last year the Sho'men were, represented by Tom Marshall 
and Page Carter in the Mason-Dixon Conference Champion- 
ships. Marshall, a three handicap player s was among the early 
leaders and finished a creditable eleventh representing Wash- 
ington College. Thus, the school received recognition in a 
sport that it doesn't field a team in. 

There are questions to be raised. One is the need of a 
course to practice and play matches on. This can be easily an- 
swered by the fact that there are facilities in the area. The 
Chestertown Yacht Club and Great Oak Country Club course 
in 1 hu»h possibilities. Another problem is that of finding a 
coach. However, there are members of the faculty who are 
able players and could be approached. 

The real question then is in the forming of such a team. 
Is there enough interest in Washington College for a team? 
Certainly with wrestling becoming a varsity sport, golf could 

lie seriously looked into. 



Heading this 



this 






tilt- Si llo.il t 



year's track squad 
Marty Smith and 
Smith, who holds 
ecord for the half mile 
at 1:58.3, will lie running mainly 
the sprint and relay events from 
the 440-yard dash on down. Ben 
Whitman, Washington College's 
foremost distance man, will be run- 



I.ettermcn Carry Burdc 

Carrying much of the bun 
this year's track team will be tht 
returning lettrnncn. Returning foi 
the sprint events an- Mark Stein. 
berg and Dave Morcland. Runninc 
the 440, 440 relay, and mile rclaj 



Volley Action 
To Commence 



its second loss. 

A best-of-thre 
played each tim 



In the finals, 
will ( 






Thctas Defend 

Last year's winners, the Theta 
Chi "Splendid Spikcrs," defeated 
the KA "A" team in five games, 
and will be defending their title. 

No limit is placed on the number 
of teams to enter the tourney. The 
schedule is made up by Coach 
Chattellier and the tourney will 
last until all teams have lost two 
matches except the winners, who 
will be the 1967 intramural volley- 
ball champs. 




Left Fielder Dick Jackson belts the ball i 

last year. Jackson heads a strong outfield for the baseballers. 

15-Game Schedule 
Faces Diamondmen 



ball t 



FOX'S 
5c -$1.00 Store 

Complete Family 
Outfitters 

THE YARDSTICK, 
Inc. 

For 4/1 
Sewing Needs 



i has begun practic 
aing to h 



upon the respectable 
ord of last year's squad. 

This year the team faces a 15- 

home (ills. Three double-headers 
hndilie.li! the schedule 
twin bill wi 
Maryland, w 
Sho'men last year. 

Hitting Mainstay 

This year the diamondmen ar 

competing in both the Mason-Dis 

on and Middle Atlantic Confcrenc 









- the Northern Division 
title of the Mason-Dixon Confer- 
ence until the final day of the sea- 
son and ended up in third place. 
Hitting was the mainstay of last 
year's club which compiled the 
highest terun batting average in the 
school's history with a .306 aver- 
age. The fielding average was a 
very respectable .884. 



squad is Alan Eisel. Last year 
led the Sho'men in almost ev 
slugging department and w 



966 



among the leading hitters in the 
nation with a .485 batting average. 
Pitching is the question mark 
at present. There are three return- 
ing letter-winners: Al Streelman, 
Sonny Wunderlich, and Dick Car- 
rington. These players will be sup- 
ported by freshman Tom Polvinale 
and sophomore Cam Smith. 

Pitching Weak 

Since none of these players have 
proven to be consistent winners, 
the prospects for a solid mound 
staff is the biggest weakness that 
Coach Elliot is seeking to remedy. 

The team will be especially 
strong at catching with Al Perry, 
starting catcher for the past two 
years and a consistent .300 hitter. 

Returning for infield duty is 
shortstop George Buckless who hit 
for a .300 average last year. He 
is also a fine defensive player. 

The outfield rema 
year, although sidelined for a I 
games, Junior Bob Van Der CI 
hit for a high average 
superbly. His outfield 
Harry Webb, 



this year will be senior cinderman 
Dave Cohn. The hurdle events will 
be run again this year by Tim 
Bohacker and Woody Snyder. 

The field events will be one of 
the strong points of this year's 
track team as almost all of last 
year's lettcrmen have returned. At 
the shot, discus and javelin this 
year will be John McGinnis. John 
has been working hard and losing 
weight in prc-season practice. Re- 
turning also will be Charlie Skip- 
per, last year's ace discus thrower 
and pole-vanlter Bob Manning. 
Outstanding Rookies 

The outlook is good this year 
for a fine crop of rookies. Sprinter 
Chuck Mock and distance runner 
Bob Bitlcnlxmder will add some 
depth to the already powerful run- 






..,[ hr-M.-.l 



ning squad. Outstanding freshman 
prospects are javelin thrower Pete 
Johnson and distance runners Sam 
Martin and Fred Couper. 

The possibility of bettering last 
year's record look dim according 
to Chatty. "We will score as many 
points in the running races but it 
will take more men to do it. The 
field events will be generally the 
same except in the broad jump and 
triple jump where the toss of 
Stramberg and Reddish will really 
be felt." Chatty is optimistic about 
the team's performance; he feels 
we can win the first three meets, 
including the home opener against 
Western Maryland on April 8. Pos- 
sibly if this feeling of optimis: 






the 



■ than three. 



night 




Pole Vaulter Paul Fastie goes over the bar in a practice l 
sion. Fastie, a novice vaulter, hopes to strengthen the Sho'n 
in a traditionally weak field event. 



3| Quick 
if Stick 



By Dick Louck 

Spring comes to Washington College! Or so it seems, since 
all the signs are in evidence, even though it is still early March. 
Besides the balmy, sunny weather, certain phenomena around 
campus indicate strong doses of spring fever. 

To many students spring means a blanket and a girl to 
spend an afternoon with relaxing on the lawn in front of Bill 
Smith Hall. Others escape to Tolchester to catch the sunset, 
or the season's first beach party. 

Athletically minded students haul out the golf clubs to 
practice lobbing five-iron shots from Middle Hall to the roof of 
Dunning, while some prefer to borrow some buddy's lacrosse 
stick to "have a catch". 

Then there are the more carefree signs such as: Weejuns 
without socks; water balloons; Theta Chi Wall; top-down-tape- 
system-blaring-Impalas; bikes and chicks; outdoor classes; arid 
poor Mr. Goodfellow trying 
Motown sounds blasting from 

But according to an upcoming issue of Sports Illustrated, 

this campus centers around the institution of lacrosse. 

" an integral part of the spring scene here, and that 

vill begin to take shape again March 29 when the 

Sho'men play host to Wesleyan University of Connecticut. 

This Saturday, the Sho'men travel to North Carolina for 
their first defense of the Strohbar Division title. Several prob- 
lems with personnel have been resolved by coach Don Kelly 
and the players have spent the last 
in their respective positions. 

Carl Ortman, earlier slated for 
moved back to the crease attack posi 
twenty-seven goals arid assisted 
first-mid field positions have had 



spring r. 
Lacrosse : 



weeks getting settled 

dfield action, has been 

i from which he scored 

others last year. The 

be changed as a result of 



Freshman Barry Drew, a quick, aggressive player from 
Kenwood High, has been named to team with Mike Kelly 
and Jim Chalfant on the first unit. The second -mi dfield prob- 
ably will be Steve Clagett, Bob "Beef" Lehman and Dick Louck. 

Notes— the starting attack out-weighs any other unit with 
an average close to 180 pounds — rookie Rick Sherman earned 
some dubious browny points by winning a face-off, his first 
attempt, breaking the coach's stick in the process— Cliff Han- 
key likes to body-check opponents by butting them with his 
head— send your Fleer Double-Bubble comics to Ford Schu- 
man, he's saving them to get a pair of scissors for Ty Wilde. 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



MARCH 16, 1967 



College Hosts Institute 
For Local Supervisors 



Eighteen office 



and 



Maryland De- 
partment of Employment Security 
arc attending a Supervisor's Train- 
ing Institute at Washington College 
next week, from March 20 through 
March 23. 

The institute, directed by Dr. 
Roland Gibson, chairman of the 
department of economics at Wash- 
ington College, will cover topics 
related to the adn 



policies and personnel in county 
employment offices. 

Among the areas that will be 
covered by the Institute arc the 
importance of the manager's lead- 
ership in the organization, the need 
for an effective i .>mm.inii atimis 
process, and the methods and ap- 
proaches most useful 

people. Specific case problems 
alyzcd, with emphasi 






> of < 



cisi'Hi-making, and action and I 
low-up to overcome these problei 

Instructors for the Institute \ 
be Professor Richard F. Feathi 
assistant pnifessor of marketing 
Rutgers Univcrsi 
Philip C. Sliaak, 
of management i 

Office manage] 
attending the Insi 
Weeks, Paul Baui 



KlltgF'tS 






Campus Calendar 

Thursday, March 30 

Tennis vs. P.M.C. — 3:00 p.r 

— A 

Washington Players — Wr 

Smith — 7:00 p.m. 

Young Republicans Clul> - 

" ' in Hall — 7:00 ] 



1 rid.iy. March 17 
Washington Players — Wm. 
Smith — 7:00 p.m. 
Bridge Club — Alumni House 

— 8:00 p.m. 
Saturday, March 18 

High Sch.».l Athletic Clinic — 
Russell Gymnasium — 9:30 a.m. 
Saturday Seminars lor "Able 
High School Students" 
SPRING VACATION BEGINS 

— 12:30 



in, Warren Col- 
, William Clark, 
Mrs. Bertha E. Fowler and Camp- 
bell Turner, all of Baltimore ; James 
Ross and George Murray of Luth- 
ervillc Donald Bbersole Williams- 
port: Edward Smouse Oakland. 
Also. Mrs. Emily Glessner, Glen 






U. of Noi 



Una — 2:00 p.m. — A 
Tuesday, March 28 
CLASSES RESUME 
Panlicllenic Council — Zeta Tau 
Alpha Room — 7:00 p.m. 

7:00 p.m. 

Washington Players — Wm. 
Smith — 7:00 p.m. 
Riding Club — Dunning Lecture 
Hall — 7:30 p.m. 
Wednesday, March 29 

Wesleyan — 3:00 



p.m. — H 
Wasltington Players 
Smith — 7:00 p.m. 
Ski Club — Dunni 
9:00 p.m. 



Wm. 



The 

Chestertown Cank 

of Maryland 

SERVING 

Kent and Queen Anne's 

Counties 



Welcome Students 



Compliments of 

COLLEGE 
SNACK BAR 

HOURS: 

Monday-Friday 

7:00 a.m. - 11:00 p.n 



Sunday 
5:00 p.m.-l 1:00 p.i 



CLEANERS CORP. 

CHESTERTOWN 

DRIVE-IN 107 CROSS ST. 

Phone 778-3181 



THE YARMOUTH SHOP 



Men's Clothing — GUtj 
3S1 High St., Chatertowu, M 



Bonnett's 


Dept. 


Store 


Your Every Need i 


i Dress & Ca 


sual Clothes 


Levi's — Gant Shi 


ts — Cricketce 


r — Farah 


Downtown 


Chester 


town, Md. 



H »«. 



Overlooking 

WortoD Creek Marin 

Chestertown, Md. 

778-0669 



RESTAURANT and BAR 

Serving the finest in home cooked foods 

Specializing in Steaks and Seafoods 

Hours: 5:30 to 10:00 P.M. — Sunday: 3:00 nan. to 9:00 I 



VISIT THE NEW 

Washington College Book Store 

Paperbacks — Geneial Supplies 

Monday - Friday — 8:30-5:00 p.m. 
Saturday — 8:30-12:00 noon 

Telephone 778-2800 — Ext. 253 



College Heights Sub Shop 

Hours: 1 1 a.m. to 1 1 p.m. — Monday through Saturday 
SPECIALIZING IN: 

Pizzu — Subs — Steaks 

Call Ahead For Fast Service 

Phone 778-2671 

Now Open Sunday: 5 p.m. - 10 p.m. 



Theatre Announcements 



CENTER THEATRE 

In Centreville 

CLOSED 

213 DRIVE- IN 

AT STARKEY'S CORNER 

SHOW STARTS AT DARK 

Phone 556-6152 

Admission: Adults 75; 

Children (Under 12) Free 

OPEN FRI. - SAT. - SUN. ONLY 

Big Triple feature 
Opening 

FRI.-SAT.-SUN. MAR. 17-18-19 
1. DEAN MARTIN 

"Texas Across 

The Border" 

2. THE MUNSTERS 

"Minister Go Home" 

3. MAURY AMSTERDAM 
ROSEMARIE 

"Don't Worry, Will 

Think Of A Title" 



CHESTER THEATRE 



VIRNA LISA 



■Not With My Wife 
You Don't" 



LAURENCE OLIVIER 



SHIRLEY M:ul AIM 



"Irma La Douce" 

CHURCHILL THEATRE 

In Church Hill 

CLOSED 



CHESTERTOWN 
PHARMACY 



» 



Professional Pharmac 

High Street 
Chestertown, Md. 
Phone: 778-2575 



For Nice Things in Jewelry and Silvei 

Robert L. Forney, Jeweler 

Cross Street — Chestertown 



WATCH REPAIRS 



KODAK SI UN II I 



town & country shop 



Exclusive Wear . 



. for Women who Can 

Chestertown, Md. 



TASTEE FREEZE 

Milk Shakes 
Sodas 
Cones 
Sandwiches 

Open Until 12 P.M. Daily 




MARYLAND NATIONAL BANK 

. . . does so much for so many people 




2 OFFICES IN CHESTERTOWN 
Offering All Types of Bank/no Service 

Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. 



Sho'men Triumph 
Over Brown 
Page Three 




Two Students Join 
Peace Corps 
Page Two 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



VOL. XXXVIII 



Chestertown, Maryland, Thursday, April 6, 1967 



Warwick To Welcome 
Washington Students 




..mil 



Willi I 



Amateur Premiere 



Controversial MacBird 
Scheduled By Players 



MacBird this seasons most con- 
troversial play on Broadway, will 
lie presented at Washington Col- 
lege this spring. The announce- 
ment was made earlier this week 
l>y Timothy Maloney, Director of 
ihe new Fine Arts building and 
chairman of the drama depart- 
ment. MacBird will be staged in- 
stead of Volpone \vhii-|i had been 
scheduled. 

Mr. Maloney staled that Wash- 
ington College's production of 
MacBird will lie "among the first, 
if not the first production of the 
play as it is now being performed 



The play lias received mixed re- 
views, with some critics charging 
that it is "tasteless". The play 
closely parallels the events of the 
assassination of President Kennedy, 
and the controversy arises over the 
action of the other figures in the 
play, closely resembling other poli- 
tical figures, before and after the 



The play has developed from a 
fifteen minute skit that was plan- 
ned for the October 1965 Inter- 
national Days of Protest gather- 
ings. The skit never was written, 
as Miss Garson was embarked on 
a full length play. The first pre- 
sentation of MacBird was at the 
Village Gate theatre in New York 
on January 19. 1967. The style of 
the writing is a contemporary 
adaptation of Shakespeare langu- 
age, with the play itself originally 
intended to be a take-off on Mae- 
Beth. 

Different versions of the Play 
have appeared in manuscript, small 
printings, leaflets, and extensive 
excerpts in Ramparts magazine. 
Less than a year from the time the 
play was first shown to New York 
ihcatieagents, MacBird was fully 
capitalized, cast, and in rehearsal. 

Try-outs for MacBird will be 
held tonight in William Smith Au- 
ditorium at seven o'clock in room 



Westerdahl Appoints 
Dormitory Proctors 



by Carolyn Erwin 
Nine students have been ap- 
pointed to fill proctorship positions 
in the men's dormitories for the 
1967-68 academic year, Mr. Carl 
Westerdahl, Dean of Men, recent- 
ly announced. 

The applicants appointed to fill 
vacancies created by out-going 
proctors in Somerset are Steve 
Myking, Brian Kehoe, and Dave- 



Hall while 
Steve Clagelt will be in Middle 
and Gary Myers in East. In Kent 
the proctors will be Mil 
and Dave Brown. 

Responsible Students 
Chosen for their academic r. 
Ionium ,- and leadership qualit 
proctors 



MRA Evaluates Applicants 

In previous years, the selection 
of proctors was left solely to the 
Dean of Men. This year, however, 
names and qualifications of all 
candidates for proctorships, along 
with those of current proctors, 
were first presented to MRA for 



sity of Warwick, two students have 
been chosen to attend classes on 
the Coventry campus. Junior Dick 
Jackson and Sophomore Ray Fel- 
ton will spend the fall semester 
next year working under the Eng- 
lish University system white War- 
wick will select two students to 
study at Washington. 

The exchange program with the 
University of Warwick was start- 
ed through the efforts of Dr. Peter 
Tapke, professor of Philosophy at 
Washington College. Dr. Tapke 
met the head of Warwick's ex- 
change program while traveling in 
England and suggested that such 
a program be arranged with Wash- 
ington College. 

Program Successful 

During first semester this year, 

HEW Grant 
Boosts Fund 

The Department of Health, Ed- 
ucation, and Welfare has announc- 
ed the awarding of a $165,635 
grant to Washington College to- 
ward the construction of a wo- 

department complex, estimated to 
cost $500,000. 

Previously, $150,000 from the 
State of Maryland was granted for 
the same project. The remainder 
of the funds are being provided 
by the College. Constiuction is 
expected to begin in the fall of 
1967. 

The new women's gymnasium 
will be located adjacent to the 
men's gym; future plans call for 
a swimming pool located between 
the two buildings, accessible from 

The present women's gym, 
Cain Gymnasium, was built in 
1912 and named after James W. 
Cain, President of Washington 
College from 1903 to 1918. The 
structure is no longer adequate to 
handle the increased scheduling 
and activity in women's athletics. 

The building is scheduled to be 



Senior Robert McMahon studied 
at Warwick while Washington 
hosted Maureen Pook, a junior 
history major from Warwick. The 
program was so successful that it 
has been expanded from one to 
two students participating next 
year. According to Fay Felion, it 
is hoped that the program could 
be expanded still further to in- 
clude other departments and offer 
the opportunity to more students. 
The program, as it exists, is pri- 
marily for history majors and stu- 
dents are chosen both on the basis 
of their academic record and their 
.<l>l>i-!i|>i-iatenes5 as a representative 
nf Washington College. This year 
there were six applicants for the 
program; in addition to the two 
students chosen, an alternate was 
also selected — Jaia Barrett. 



:u.ik.- 



i for < 



library. This work 
being financed through the Col- 
je's Heritage Program. 



Parks 



ain the standards of condui 
within the residences," Dean Wes 
erdahl explained. They are respoi 
sible for interpreting the Collet 



lahl.' fin 



:, , 



cnicrMi'iii ils 
dence halls. 

Recently, proctors have been 
given the added responsibility of 
returning ahead of upperclass rcg- 



: freshn 

week. S tilde i 



lillii. 




History Majors 
Both Jackson and Felton are 
majoring in U.S. History with a 
minor in Modem European Hw> 
tory and plan to concentrate their 
study at Warwick on European 
History. As Felton explained, the 
approach may be quite different 
and some courses may be stronger 
in certain areas than they are 

In addition to the students do- 
ing work on the undergraduates 
level at Warwick, Washington will 
be represented on the graduate 
level at Oxford University, Sen- 
ior Cliff Hankey, a philosophy 
major and president of the Stu- 
dent Government Association, will 
begin a full academic year of study 
at Oxford after his graduation in 




Faculty, Courses 
Examined Closely 






of Senate's Teach- 
er Evaluation Committee. 

He stated that the committee 
felt that the program was success- 
ful. "It depends now on how stu- 
dents and faculty members accept 
the evaluations," he continued. 
"Their opinion is the final criterion 
for success." 



Rep. 



Response 
70% of the 
ompleting the question- 



», all i 

ufficientty 






had 



/aluated. Bob said 
that for the most part the question- 
naires were taken seriously. 

the questionnaires have been writ- 
ten by the majors in each depart- 
ment. A mimeographed copy of 
these will be distributed to stu- 
dents and faculty members this 

One problem which the com- 
mittee encountered was the reluc- 
tance of students to express their 
opinions freely because a profes- 
sor might recognize their hand- 
writing. For this reason, the com- 
mittee has decided not to make 



the individual question] 
able to the faculty. 

Idea Praised 
Bob stated that students general- 
ly parued the idea of an evalua- 
tion, although some did say that 
in a small school atmosphere this 
evaluation might cause hard feel- 
ings. "But from the return that 
we got from the questionnaires," 
he commented, "I feel that this 
indicates very strongly the stu- 
dents' desire that an evaluation 
of teachers and their courses take 

Most students said that the for- 
mat of the questionnaires was 
good, but that some questions 
should have been more specific 
and, in some cases, more choices 
should have been offered. 
Cridcism Helpful 

Most of the cridcism concern- 
ed the repetitious nature of the 
general questions in the third sec- 
tion. Bob said that response on 
this part was not as good as ex- 
pected, and this section would 
probably need the most work. 



. . this type of i 
criticism that is most useful," Bob 
commented. "It will undoubtedly 
help us a great deal in planning 
future evaluation questionnaires." 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 

Editor-in-Chief Richard Heymann 

Managing Editor jeannctte Shipway 

News Editor Linda Towne 

Features Editor Thackray Dodds 

Sports Editor John Mendell 

Photography Editor Dave Ritz 

EDITORIAL STAFF 
News: Jaia Barrett, Carolyn Erwin, Louise Maslen, Barbara Osborn 
Features: Donald Dolce, Chesley Stone 

Sports: Nancy Blever, Milch Bronson. John Cambardella, John Clifton, 
Steven Graeff, Dick Louck, Gary Myers, Larry Sterling Ben Whitman 
Photography: Peter Belz, Fred Couper 
Typist: Barbara Harbaugh 

BUSINESS STAFF 

Business Manager - Sue Schmidt 

Advertising Manager Nena O'Lear 

Published weekly through the academic year, except during official re- 
cesses and exam periods, by the students ...i Washington College in the 
interest of the students, faculty, and alumni. 

Editorial and advertising offices at Washington College, Chestertown, 
Md. Published a( Queen Anne's Publishing Co., Centreville, Md. 
Form 3579 to be sent to Chestertown address. 
Subscription price— $6.00 a year. 

Letters to the Editor should be typewritten, double-spaced and signed. 
They should In- placed iu B,.x L'iH in William Smith Hall. 



Extended Program Draws 
Peace Corps Volunteers 



Tho ! 



i told I 



£Jn 



Our Policies 



in Elm staff and editorial 
of purpose and emphasis in 
ear's Elm staff proposes to 
the news, in effect "making 



With the annual changt 
positions often comi 
policy for the next year, 
continue to aggressively se 
news" rather than simply reacting to it. 

As a part of a desire to broaden the scope of the "news" 
covered in the Elm, a greater emphasis will be placed on the 
long-range planning ln'ing done on behalf of Washington Col- 
lege. In addition to reporting the more pedestrian weekly 
events, the Elm will publish more faculty contributions — on 
subjects of particular academic interest^-or on topics of gen- 
eral importance. 

Special efforts will be made to bring to light for students, 
faculty, alumni, and other individuals interested in the future 
of Washington College, the plans for the College — as they are 
now being discussed in the Development office and the Admin- 
istration office, for example. 



Em phi 



lege today. Simi 
munity will be c 



ered in depth. 



lo the educational > 



The Elm will also attempt to bring to the Washington 
College campus some issues and ideas which have stirred con- 
troversy and debate on other campuses; we will pass along 
those ideas which are particularly stimulating — and hope that 
in so doing, some stimulation of our own student body might 



Plea For CRIA 



Within a three hour period on November 4, 1966, the 
flooding waters of the Arno surged through the streets of Flor- 
ence, Italy. The water averaged fifteen feet in depth in the 
city, twenty-four feet elsewhere. Thirty-nine thousand square 
miles of Central and Northern Italy were under water, and 
calculations of the damage to crops, buildings, monuments, 
churches, manuscripts, documents, archives and musical instru- 
ments defied accurate guess. Florence officials tentatively esti- 
mated that water and oil damage and cost of restoration to art 
objects alone would reach $160 million. 

han fifty area committees were 
) coordinate the sending of aid, 
nnanciai ana omerwise, to tne stricken Italian areas. The cen- 
tral committee is known as CRIA— Committee to Rescue 
Italian Art. Founded by two professors from Brown University 
and one from Harvard, CRIA offices began to accept offers 
for monetary and personal assistance from all over the country. 
The movement to support the relief efforts was particular- 
ly enthusiastic among colleges and universities in this country. 
While funds poured in from p 
auctions and other benefits to 
goal of $2.5 mi 



of the 
manuscripts are dried 
(that weren't carried ; 



In 



effort 



mch that 
ut, all he: 
way by tl 



: sources, students arranged 
money for CRIA. An initial 
jre will be needed. The ex- 
t will take years before all 
:oes restored, and all books 
! waters) recatalogued. 



at Washington College 
in this most worthy project, the Elm has placed a receptacle 
in the library for student donations to CRIA. Funds collected 
there will be sent to the national headquarters of CRIA in 
New York. Perhaps student initiative will produce other meth- 
ods of raising money on behalf of the student body; the Elm 
: this first step will be generously supported. 



Shriver, asked by President Ken- 
nedy to become ihe first head of 
the Peace Corps, snorted, "That 
lemon." "Well," retorted Kennedy, 
"you make it lemonade." 

And lemonade it has become. In 
its five-year existence, the Peace 
Corps has grown to more than 
twenty times its original size: from 
five hundred Volunteers to over 
twelve thousand serving in forty- 
Considering Us size, Washington 
College has continually contributed 
its fair share of students to the 
Corps. This year, at least three 
Washington College students have 
been accepted, thus far, by the 
Peace Corps to work for eleven 
cents an hour in one of the most 
underdeveloped areas in the world, 

The students are Mary Rum- 
mi rigs, Frank Phillips and his wife. 

Miss Kummings, a political 
science major, will begin training 
[his July for a social welfare job 
in Senegal, West Africa. "The 

there is a mortality rate of over 

50 percent for children under five 
years of age," Mary explained. 
"The reasons for the high death 
rate are malnutrition and disease 
caused by lack of proper sanita- 

The language barrier is one of 
the most formidable to overcome 
when adjusting to a new culture. 
The official language of Senegal is 
French, but the people speak a 
variety of African dialects. "I real- 
ly don't think I'll mind living with- 



Mrs. Phillips, a part-time Wash- 
ington College student, is a regis- 
tered nurse and plans to work as a 



One of the new. 
of the Peace Corps is a program 
for college students to cam Bach- 
elors and Masters degrees and 
train for the Peace Corps at the 
same time, with the Joint Peace 
Corps-State University College at 
Brockport Degree. The program 
combines training and experience 









college 



> will finish bis soph- 
this June can qualify 
lor a bachelors degree, a provis- 
ional leaching license, and an ov- 
erseas leaching alignment with the 



Peace Corps in just fifteen months. 
The program includes two sum- 
mer sessions — producing a full 
year's academic credit — - complete- 
ly subsidized by the Peace Corps. 
As a Peace Corps volunteer on the 
staff of a teacher training center 
overseas, he will be able to earn 
up to twelve hours of graduate 
credit and to obtain his Master's 
degree and permanent certification 

the Brockport campus. 

Brockport students will earn fif- 
teen semester hours credit and, 
since they will have dual status 
as Brockport students and Peace 
Corps trainees, their tuition, living 
expenses and a $12.00 weekly al- 
lowance will be paid by the Peace 







Mary commented, "but the work 
will be that much harder until I 
master a little of the native lan- 
guage." 

Also headed for Africa will be 
Frank Phillips, also a political 
science major, and his wife, Jenny. 
Both are interested in working with 
a community development project. 

Phillips commented that one of 
the nicities of life he will miss in 
Africa is his daily New York Times. 



Letters To The Editor 

lack of respect shown the distin- 
guished Colombian diplomat was 
totally inexcusable. No small num- 
ber of students were doing their 
homework, talking and drowsing 
dopily during Dr. Camacho's ad- 
dress. One student had the nerve 
to sit eyes closed, head dangling 
disjointedly for the entire half 



To the Editor: 

I feel compelled to express my 
disgust and embarrassment at the 
puerile behavior of many Wash- 
ington College students during last 
Thursday's lecture by Dr. Jose 
Camacho. The sparse audience in 
attendance was a poor enough re- 
flection of student interest in Latin 
American affairs, but the blaiant 



Blind Coed Conducts 
Listening Experiment 

Doubling the rate at which ccdure, to make more c 

blind persons are able to use tape the results from die firs 
recorded materials is the object of If Ellen can show that 

an experiment being conducted by sible to learn to compre 

Washington College senior Ellen cordings at increased spec 

Rubin. be an advz 



not blame Dr. Cama- 

>t welcoming another 
i speak at Washington 



Leonard M. DiLillo 
Assistant Professor 
of Spanish 



in advanced problems of psycholo- 
gy. She has been blind for five 
years, since the age of seventeen. 

The experiment is intended to 
raise the listening speed of tape 
recorded materials by blind per- 
sons from 175 to 325 words per 
minute. This latter figure is close 
to the average speed of reading for 
sighted individuals. 

Twenty-two children attending 
the Philadelphia School for the 
Blind were divided into two 
groups. The control group listened 

words per minute. The experi- 
mental group listened to speeds 
which were gradually increased, in 
increments of 25 words, to the 325 
word per minute level. "The in- 
crease is speed sounds high and 
squeaky, much like chipmunks," 
said Ellen. 

Each group was tested for com- 
prehension of what they had heard. 
The scores of both groups were 
compared and the results indicat- 
ed that practice is necessary in 
order to increase listening under- 
standing. 

"Although the results of the ex- 



slower method. 

Ellen has been active for some 
time in teaching the blind. For 
the past two summers she taught 
blind high school students pre- 
paring for college. The curriculum 
included an evaluation program 
which tested the students for skills. 

After graduation this June, El- 
len will work in New York teach- 
ing the deaf and blind at the In- 
dustrial Home for the Blind. This 
rehabilitation center teaches corn- 
skills of daily living 
Ming time, or tying 



To the Editor: 

The complete lack of respect for 
other's property — which seems, 

lent trait here, coupled with too 
much alcohol and not enough ma- 
turity, resulted in the dumping of 
all motorcycles parked by Hodson 
Friday night. I wonder what kind 
of thrill comes from such method- 
ical vandalism, and what kind of 
person walks around pushing over 
orcycles knowing that damage 



will 



•ult? 



way i 



ted Dr. Hoy 
nt profes 



■ Mill 



hopes tha 



predicted dir 

Grumpelt, a 

psychology. The results were 
"suggestive, but not significant." 
he remarked. Because of this, a 
second series of experiments will be 
conducted, using the same pro- 




And how will our Dean react? 
After all, "as long as you're quiet" 
you can methodically stone your- 
self every night, drink in your 
room or at a campus dance. A 
policy of "just don't make it hard 
is regularly pursued by the 






|>;:i|.,-i 



typical. After receiving a parkin* 
ticket for a car I don't own, hov 
is it (hat the sharp-eyed indiviilu.i 
who spotted my non-existant cai 



Gre 



Senior psychology major Ellen Ru- 
bin demonstrates how she admin- 
istered listening comprehension ex- 
amination lo blind youngsters 



ing the motorcycles will lie fount 
The middle of the campus is, a| 
patently not safe enough. Persoi 
ally I'd be willing to wager thi 

the damage dune by maiiitciiarn 

the grass is greater than that t 
an occasional bike. If ihe cycl< 
could be parked near the owne 

for them. 



APRIL 6, 1967 



THE WASHINGTON EL-M 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 

SPORTS 

X Quick 
Stick 



Sho'men Top Brown; 
Face Harvard Today 



The i 



, ith three 



1967 

any doubts as to whic 

is Washington College. 

The Sho'men jumped off 
ring against theii 



by Dick Louck 
iall college lacro 



■earn started off the 
case you still have 
null college team, it 



by Thomas Lacher 
Two fourth period goals by at- 
tackman Carl Ortman provided 
Washington with the margin of 
victory in last Saturday's win over 
visi i i i ii; Brown University. 

Washington faces Harvard Uni- 
versity on Kibler Field today and 
Johns Hopkins this Saturday on 
Homewood Field in Baltimore. 

Fifth-ranked nationally. Brown 
lost to the local stickmen last year 
The Shore (en 



iiLMillmi.' 



3-0 in 
is 0-1. 









this 



oppo 



cuts within the fin 



by 



ute of each game. The Tarheels of the University of North 
Carolina were the first scored upon, and never managed to 
subdue the barrage of shots. 

North Carolina was finally overwhelmed by an 18-7 score, 
with coach Don Kelly substituting freely in the second half. 
A new addition to the Strohhar Division, the Tarheels showed 
; team, but were no match for the 



Brown Dumped, 6-4 
Brown scored the garni 
two goals but midfielder Jii 
fant and Ortman tied thi 
Mike Kelly and Chalfant lat. 
added tw 



Chal- 



Madden paced Washingtoi 
five goals and two assists while his 

teammates scored with equal facil- 
ity. Regan again hit for three goals 
and five assists while Oilman chip- 
ped in two goals. Chalfant scored 
four limes and assisted on two 
others in a 
the faceoffs, 

Regan, Chalfant, Ortman, and 
Madden have shelled enemy goal- 
ies in the first three games for 
thirty-four of the team's forty- 
four goals while the defense has 
held the opposition to seventeen 

Regan Leads Scorers 
Regan has tallied six goals and 

assisted on thirteen more for nine- 
teen points. According to unoffi- 



currenUy 



cial Eli 

leading the Maryland 
Chalfant is right behind Regan 
with ten goals and six assists. Mad- 
den, the team's pleasant surprise, 
has found the range for seven 
goals and six assists for a thirteen 

Co-captairi Ortman, who hit the 
nets twenty-seven rimes last year, 
has pumped in eleven goals and 
two assists. His goal total is the 
highest on the squad. 

Chalfant Tied For Second 

Phil Kneip, a sophomore Hop- 
kins attackman, is tied with Chal- 
fant for second place in the state's 
scoring race with sixteen points. 






Mi., i 









Both 



1 the first half ended 



University, a pretty good team from Co 
also proved to be no match for Washinginn College as the Sho'- 
men cruised to a 20-6 victory last Wednesday. With the score 
11-1 at the half, Coach Kelly substituted almost anyone who 
could carry a stick. 

But everyone was not happy. Carl Ortman said that if he 
had known the score was so lopsided he would have stopped 
shooting. Sure, Carl. Also, this writer sends his condolences 
to Mark Madden, Ty Wilde and Ford Schuman who were 
finally convinced, hesitantly, to shed their long locks by the 
very persuasive Mr. PritzlafT. 

The big news of this young lacrosse season came last Sat- 
urday as the Sho'men dumped an excellent Brown University 
team by a 6-4 score. The game was tied many times, but the 
Sho'men made their lucky breaks count and stepped into the 
lead to stay in the fourth quarter. 

Ford Schuman was outstanding in the goal for the Sho'- 
men, making several good saves, but showing brilliance especial- 
ly in clearing the ball out of the goal area. Strangely, Ford 
had once planned to attend Wesleyan University. 

Contributing greatly to the victory were defensemen Pete 
Betts and Tom Heald. It is surprising to note that while play- 
ing against Brown, the defense allowed fewer goals than against 
either North Carolina or Wesleyan. Particularly instrumental 
in stopping the Brown scoring threat were defensemen Bryan 
Griffin and Ty Wilde who effectively played the extra-man de- 

NOTES— Attackman Carl Ortman, midfielder Jim Chalfant, 
and defenseman Dick Louck have been nominated by Coach 
Kelly to play in the annual North-South All-Star Lacrosse 
Game. Coaches may nominate up to three players for the game, 
which will be held this year at the University of Massachusetts 



I -I,.. 



■ ■!.■■ 






■::.m. 



aggrcsivi 

Wa"iliin.i:inn railed u> capitalize 

several extra-man plays. 

Ortman Scores Three 

The Sho' attack jelled in t 
final quarter as Ortman tallied t 
last two goals. The senior co-C£ 
tain finished the afternoon w 
three gcals; Ron 
assists: Chalfant 
and Kelly with one. 

In earlier stick action, the Sho'- 
men blasted the University of 
North Carolina 18-7 in the opener 
and Wesleyan University 20-6. 

The North Carolina victory gave 
the team a 1-0 record in defense 
of their Strohhar title. Towson 
State, Delaware, Washington and 
Lee, and Loyola complete the 
smali college division. 

North Carolina Routed 

Ortman led the North Carolina 
rout with six goals as attackmatc- 
Regan poured in three and assisted 
on five others. Mark Madden, the 
partner of the explo: 







i goals and 



Cindermen Falter 
In Away Contest 



assisted twice. 

Wesleyan offered even less op- 
position to the balanced Sho'men 
squad. A rugged defense stopped 
the Massachusetts team on six goals 
as the high-powered attack bomb- 
ed the enemy twenty tiroes. 



the 



Lehai 



;ge won half of 
ly in a track 
Valley College 
of depth 



Diamondmen Suffer Loss 
In Debut at Kibler Field 



The Washington baseball team 
dropped its season opener to Cath- 
olic University on Saturday by a 
score of 1-0. The two played to 
a scoreless deadlock until the ninth 
inning when Catholic U. pushed 
i that prov- 
ed to he the winning margin. 

Pitching, which earlier in the 
spring appeared to be qur-ui.n:<Mi 
was the one bright spot in the de- 
feat. Sonny Wunderlich, Cam 
Smith, and Dick Carrington all 
pitched creditably holding the op- 
position to only four hits. 

Unearned Run 



i each of the first five 



The Sho' men's hopes were kept 
alive down to the last out. A 
pinch single and some daring base 
running by Dave Fegan left tying 



The Washington College 9 will 
I to get in the win column on 
lesday in a big double header 
Western Maryland. The next 




but because of 

dropped the meet 75-65. LVC, 
with 50 members on its track team- 
fas opposed to WC's 20), was able 
to pull down enough second and 
third place finishes to make up 
the margin. 

Coach Chattelier, who had ex- 
pected W.C. to win the meet, was 
disappointed as a combination of 
poor conditions, bad breaks, and 
surprises combined to set W.C. 
back in its first meet of the year. 
Snyder High Scorer 

High scorer for Washington was 
Junior Woody Snyder with 13 
points. Snyder took second place 
in the high hurdles, third in the 
intermediates, third in the high 
jump, second in the iriple jump, 
and a first place leap of 20'2#" 
in the broad jump. 

Juniors Tim Bohacker and 
Chuck Mock were double winners. 
Bohacker took the high hurdles 

17.8 and 63.1, (respectively. Mock 
won both the 100 and the 220. 
Smith, McGinnis Win 
Other first place finishes for 
Washington were won by Marty 
Smith in the 440 (53.1} and John 
McGinnis in the shot put (41'- 
2/a"). The team of Cohn, More- 



s disqualified on 
the triple jump, 
narrowly missed 



Marty Smith i 
a technicality I 
Kyle Murpn; 

third place in two events, and 
Pete Johnson was unexpei tedly 
outdistanced in the javelin. One 
sad note of the trip was the knee 
injury sustained by Bob Manning 
while clinching second place in the 
pole vault. 

Sho' Netters 
Even Record 

The tennis team opened its sea- 
son last week by splitting a pair 
of matches. Coach Athey's net- 
men chalked up a 5-1 victory at 
Penn Military College on Thurs- 
day, March 30. The second, the 
home opener, resulted in a 6-3 loss 
to Catholic University. 

Defeating the Kaydets easily, 
the netmen required only the 
singles play. The lone loss in the 
match was suffered by the squad's 
No. 1 ma " 

7-5, 7-5. 



Goin 



the 



for 



>f 3:: 



i the 



nli<, 



LVC was able to \ 

2-mile, javelin, pole vault, 
ump, and triple jump. They 
ook 8 second places and 1 1 
places. That was enough to 
the difference. LVC's high 
man was Williams who won 
lile and 2-mile and look a 
1 in the 880. 

The loss came as a result of 

virtually sand and also 



John Merrill and Fred Grey. 
Winning in straight sets were Bob 
Manning, Bob Kendell and Dan 
Mcascll. The doubles play was not 
completed as the match was al- 
ready sewed up by the end of the 
singles competition. 

In a match that could have gone 
either way, the Sho'men lost their 
to CU last Saturday 



byi 



i-3. Set 



• for the 
Ken 



in in the singles 
Stein playing in the No. 6 spot. 
In the doubles, victories were tal- 
lied by Checkett and Woodcock 
playing first and Kendall and Grey 
playing third doubles. 
The team competed against a 
Maryland last 



by 



The 






and Sam Martin 



PAGE FOUR 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



APRIL 6, 1967 



Society To Recognize 

Dean's List Students Ifeffl-lm^. 



Westerdahl 



An Honors Tea and discussion, 
held under the auspices of the 
Senior Women's Honor Society, 
is scheduled for next Wednesday to 
give recognition lo those students 
who have achieved academic dis- 

Mr. Donald J. Shank, Director 
of the Wye Institute, will speak 
on domestic and foreign post- 
graduate opportunities at 7:30 p.m. 
in Hynson Lounge. An informal 
discussion and refreshments will 
follow. 






Honors 



faculty members and to the 143 
students from all classes who 
placed on the Dean's List or Hon- 
orable Mention last semester, in 
lieu of any form of official recoR- 

list which is posted in William 
Smith Hall, the Senior Women's 
Honor Society is sponsoring this 
Honor Tea to acknowledge scho- 
lastic achievement. 

A noted eduratit.nal administra- 
tor and contributor to education- 
al publications, Mr. Shank is well- 
qualified to speak on the subject 
of opportunities available to the 
college graduate, both in this 
country and abroad. 

HE Veterans 

Affiliated with the Institute of 



COLLEGE 
SNACK BAR 

HOURS: 

Monday-Friday 

7:00 a.m. - 11:00 p.n: 



Sunday 
5:00 p.m.-l 1:00 p.c 



THE YARMOUTH SHOP 




Men's Clothing — Gifts 

Women', Casual Wear 

SSI High St, Chestertown, Md. 




RUG 



d DRV 



EANERS CORP. 
CHESTERTOWN 
DRIVE-IN 107 CROSS ST. 
Phone 77S-S181 



FOX'S 
5c -$1.00 Store 

Complete Family 
Outfitters 

THE YARDSTICK, 
Inc. 

For All 
Sewing Needs 



tnternational Education for sixteen 
years, he served as its acting pres- 
ident during 1949-50. 

Mr. Sh " 

if men 

position with the 
North Central Association of Sec- 
ondary Schools and Colleges. 

He is a past educational advis- 
or to the Civilian Conservation 
Corps, as well as a former as- 
sistant secretary of the Armed 
Forces Committee of Post-war 
I'.cliit -aiional Opportunities for 
Service Personnel. 

Mr. Shank served for ten years 

the American Council on Educa- 
tion and from 1945 to 1948 was 
the director of student personnel 
at Cornell University. 

In his present capacity 
rector of the Wye Institute, he 
concerned with promntim; 'VfF.i 
lo strengthen and expand edui 




di- 



ns 

Chestertown Bank 
of Maryland 

SERVING 

Kent and Queen Anne's 

Counties 



HAJRSff 



Orcrlooking 
Worton Creek Marin* 

778-0669 



RESTAURANT and BAR 



town & country shop 

Exclusive Wear ... for Women who Care 
Downtown Chestertown. Md. 



College Heights Sub Shop 

Hours: lla.ia.tollp.fn. — Monday through Saturday 
SPECIALIZING IN: 

Pfcio — Subs — Steaks 
Call Ahead For Fast Service 

Phone 778-2671 

Now Open Sunday: 5 p.m. - 10 p.m. 



VISIT THE NEW 

Washington College Book Store 

Paperbacks — General Supplies 

Monday • Friday — 8:30-5:00 pjn. 

Saturday — 8:30-12:00 noon 
Telephone 778-2800 — Ext 253 



(Continued from Page 1) 
ctors was made by the Dean 



Dean of Women Mary Jane Caton, 
there has been a delay in the se- 
lection of women proctors. How- 
ever, applications for vacant po- 
sitions are now being accepted by 
Miss Doris Bell, Women's Resi- 
dence Director. 



CHESTER THEATRE 213 DRIVE-IN 



FRI.-SAT.-SUN. APR. 7-9 

"GOLDFINGER" 

"DR. NO" 

"Sean Connery 007" 



Don Kelly 

CHEVROLET-BUICK, Inc. 
Chestertown, Md. 



Phone 556-6152 

Admission: Adults 7V 

Children (Under 12) Free 

OPEN FRI. - SAT. - SUN. ONLY 



DEBORAH W ALLEY 

"Ghost In The 

Invisible Bikini' 

"Tami — Teen 
Age Awards" 

SUN.-MON.-TUES. APR. 9-1 



"Funeral In Berlin" 



Bonnett's Dept. Store 

Your Every Need in Dress & Casual Clothes 
Levi's — Gant Shirts — Cricketeer — Fatah 
Downtown Chestertown, Md. 



For Nice Things in Jewelry and Silver 

Robert L. Forney, Jeweler 

Cross Street — Chestertown 

WATCH REPAIRS KODAK SERVICE 



CHESTERTOWN 
PHARMACY 



B 



Professional Pharmacist 

High Street 
Chestertown, Md. 
Phone: 776-2575 



TASTEE FREEZE 

MilkShakes I 
Sodas 
Cones 
Sandwiches 

Open Until 12 P.M. Daily 




MARYLAND NATIONAL BANK 

. . . does so much for so many people 




2 OFFICES IN CHESTERTOWN 
Offering All Types of Banking Service 

Member Fexucal Deposit Insurance Corp. 



Two Crews 

Begin Rowing 

Page Five 




SGA Sponsors 
Korean Child 

Page Three 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



vol. xxxvm 



Chestertown, Maryland, Thursday, April 13, 1967 



Senate To Hold Elections Friday 

Steve Nyking Runs Unopposed ■ 
In Senate Presidential Race 



By Linda Towne 

Washington College students vol 

ing in the SGA Elections on Fri 

day, April 14, will find five cai 

didates running for four Senate pc 

The . 






ndidates are Steve My- 
President, Marie Warner 
President, Pat Dorsey for 
Secretary, Dean Skeins and Jim 
Rawle for Treasurer. 

No-Vote Win 

Despite the fact that three of 

the candidates are running unop- 

pposed, students will be asked to 



vote either for the candidate or I 
"no vote." In the event that a " 

be held. 

SGA President Cliff Hankey e 
plained that although there we 
who qualified 



the- 



In ordei 



n addition, freshmen may r 
or the office of president. 
Bad Situation 
Hankey explained that 



gretted that the election would be 
run virtually uncontested because 
he felt it would be a definite dis- 
advantage to the candidates. 
"Usually a student taking office 
has won the position on the basis 
nf somehing and they feel that 
they have the support of the stu- 
dent body. It means something to 
have been chosen instead of some- 
one else. Three of the new officers 
are going to have to start cold." 
"The worst thing about it is 
that it's not their fault," he con- 
tinued. "The 



N.S.A. Representative 
Discusses C.I.A. Link 




S.G.A. President Cliff Hankoy seated 
S.G.A. offices before campaign speeches 
twenty-seven college students. 



nting the National Stu- 
, Mr. Robert Cut- 
ner attended last Monday's meet- 
ing of the Student Government 
Association to explain and answer 
questions about the N.S.A.'s in- 
volvement with the C.I.A. 

Mr. Cutner, a full-time N.S.A. 
staff member, stated that the orga- 



rerted 






ferences. 

Decision To Break 

Philip Sherbourne, president of 
the N.S.A. last year, decided to 
terminate the relationship with the 
C.I. A., and set about finding finan- 
cial support to replace that of the 

marked that the C.I.A. pressured 
other staff members to try to dis- 
courage Sherbourne, from dissolv- 
ing the connections between the 
two organizations. In spite of 
these pressures, Cutner reported 
that while the C.I.A. funds repre- 
sented 60% of the budget in 1964, 
this was reduced to only 7% by 
September of 1966, when the infor- 
mation "leaked out" about the 



Draft Board Help 

Cutner aJso noted that where 
N.S.A. officers could not convince 
their draft boards to defer them 
for at least the year they were in 
office, the C.I.A. would step in and 
help the students receive the neces- 
sary classification for deferrment. 

"No schools have dropped their 
N.S.A. membership since the 
C.I.A. link was made public. In 
fact, sixteen colleges have joined 
the N.S.A." though Cutner related 
that a number of colleges and uni- 
versities have seriously considered 
leaving the organization. He ad- 
vised the S.G.A. to wait until after 
(Continued on Page 6) 



Most Qualified 

Both Hankey and Dick Jackson, 
Vice President of SGA feel that 
the candidates who are running 
are fully qualified and cite this 
factor as part of the reason no one 
else decided to i 



felt 



candidates 
running were the most qualified 
and didn't feel they could beat 
them in an election anyway," 
Jackson explained. 

"I regret the situation and I 
feel that if anyone is to blame, I 
am," Cliff explained. "Senate has 
worked very hard and has been 
very successful in a number of 
areas but we didn't put enough 
emphasis on the importance of 
(Continued on Page 6) 



Four Profs Named 
To College Faculty 



Four men will join the Wash- 
ington College faculty as assistant 
professors for the 1967-68 aca- 
demic year, according to Dr. Nich- 
olas Newlin, Acting Dean of the 
College. 

They are Thomas F. McHugh, 
education; Albert W. Briggs, Jr., 
mathematics; Roger D. Petersen, 
psychology; and Shirish K. Shah, 
chemistry. Their appointments 
are effective September 1, 1967. 



Baltimore City Orchestra 
To Present Local Concert 



N.S.A.-C.I./ 



link. 



"Past presidents of the N.S.A. 
and other staff members "found" 
jobs and other career positions in 
the C.I.A.," Mr. Cutner remarked. 
"As an inducement to incumbent 
officers and staff personnel, the 
C.I.A. would offer positions in the 
oi-.t;aiii/.ation for future operative 
work — in addition to 'money under 
the table'," he added. 



The Baltimore Symphony will 
visit Chestertown on Wednesday, 
April 19, to play a concert at 8: 15 
p.m. in Russell Gymnasium under 
the auspices of the Chei 
Rotary Club and Washingtoi 
lege's Student Govt 



The ninety-two member orches- 
tra, which was founded in 1914 as 
an agency of Baltimore City, will 
present its local concert under the 
baton of Associate Conductor Elay- 
kum Shapira. In its last appear- 
ance in Chestertown, in February, 
1 966, the orchestra attracted a 
capacity crowd of about 2000 area 
residents and students. 



Tchaikowsky Symphony Featured than 200 < 

This Wednesday's concert will 
feature Schubert's "Overture to 
'Rosamunde'.55 Ketelbey's "In a 
Persian Market," and Dukas' "Sor- 
cerer's Apprentice." The orchestra 
will also perform "Second Hungar- 
ian Rhapsody" by Liszt and "Sym- 
phony No. 4 in F Minor, Opus 
36" by Tchaikowsky. 

At its inception in 1914, the 
Baltimore Symphony Orchestra 
played a "season" of three con- 
certs. This year, under the direc- 
tion of Dr. Peter Herman Adler, 
they will present 36 subscription 
concerts in Baltimore, and more 



New Education Director 

Mr. McHugh, a 1959 Temple 
University graduate with a B.S. in 
education, will be assistant profes- 
sor of education and director of the 
teacher's training program at the 
College. He will replace Dr. Wil- 
liam Hoffman, who has accepted a 
position at the College of Wooiter 
in Ohio to direct a new education 
program there. 

Mr. McHugh received hi» Ed.M. 
in 1960 from Temple. Since 1962, 
he has been at the University of 
Pennsylvania, working for his 
Ph.D. as a research fellow. 

Briggs Replaces Styer 

New assistant professor of math- 
ematics is Albert W. Briggs, Jr., 
replacing Mr. David Styer, instruc- 
tor of mathematics, who will be 



Berstein Discovery 

Associate Conductor of the or- 
chestra and Director for the Ches- 
tertown concert, Elaykum Shapira 
was born in Tel Aviv, Israel, 
where, in 1948, he was discovered 
by Leonard Bernstein. Invited by 
Mr. Bernstein to participate in a 
conductor's competition with the 
Israel Philharmonic, Shapira took 
top honors and was subsequently 
brought to the U. S. where he 
began his studies at Tangle wood. 
Mass., with Serge Kaussevitzky and 



'ork. 



.'Cd his 



l.B. degree 



from Harvard 
mathematics from the University of 
California, Berkeley. From 1964- 
66, he was a Peace Corps Volun- 
teer at the Technical Institute, 
Penang, Malaysia, teaching mathe- 



Petei 



i Join Faculty 




Ben 

Appointed Assistant Conductor 
of the New York Philharmonic for 
the 1960-61 season, he earned in- 
tL-rnational acclaim when he con- 
ducted that orchestra without re- 
hearsal when Bernstein was sud- 
denly stricken ill. Mr. Shapira was 
named Associate Conductor of the 
Baltimore Symphony in 1962 and 
directs the orchestra in more than 
oik' hundred performances each 



Reserved t 
for adults ai 
and students, 



ckets costing $2.00 
d $.75 for children 
are presently avail- 
st-come, first served 
ay be obtained from 
he Chestertowi 
from SGA Senators 



Appointed to the psychology 
department is Roger D. Petersen, a 
1963 graduate of the University of 
Oregon. Mr. Petersen is presently 
studying at Cornell University. 

Shirish K. Shah will be an assist- 
ant professor of chemistry. With a 
B.S. from St. Xavier's College in 
1962, he has majored in organic 
chemistry as a radiation protection 
research fellow at the University 
of Delaware since 1963. 

Shah expects to receive his PhJ). 
this June. The addition of Mr. 
Petersen and Mr. Shah to the fac- 
ulty will increase both the psychol- 
ogy and chemistry departments to 
three members. 

Dean Newlin reported that no 
replacements have been found to 
fill vacancies which will be left by 
Mr. Arley Levno, instructor of 
French; Mr. Stuart Mackown, in- 
structor of political science; and 
Miss Patricia Home, 
sociology. 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



APRIL, 13, 1967 



Skeptical Students Enjoy 

be Washington elm World Premiere Of Opera 



Editor-in-Chief 

News Editor ... 

Features Editor .... 

Sports Editor 

Photography Edito 



Richard Heymann 
i-annette Shipway 

. Thackray Dodd* 

John Mcndell 

Dave Rilz 



EDITORIAL STAFF 

News: Jaia Barrett, Carolyn Erwin, Louise Masten, Barbara Osborn 
Features: Donald Dolce. Chcslcy Stone 

Spomt Nancy Blever, Mitch Branson. Jul,., CJainhaideUa, John ' Chiton 
Steven GraelT, Dick Louck, Cary Myers. Larry Sterling, Ben Whitman 
Photography: Peter Betz, Fred Cnuper 
Typist: Barbara Harbaugh 

BUSINESS STAFF 

Sue Schmidt 
. Nena O'Lear 
i-pt during official i 



Business Manager ... 

Advertising Muugci 

Published weekly lhrou B n 

cesses and exam periods, by the students -if Washington College in the 

interest of the students, faculty, and alumni. 

Editorial and advertising offices at WaihlllgiOii College, Chestertown, 

Md. Published at Queen Anne's Publn 

Form 3579 to be sent to Chestertown address 

Subscription price— $6.00 

Letters to the Edi 

They should be p 



Ccntreville, Md. 



should be typewrillen. double-spaced and signed. 



(S/toa/5 



SGA "Elections" 



Criticizing student apathy is, unfortunately, trite. There 
has been so much comment on this topic, that deaf 
denly develop when the subji 

Yet an occasion of this 
what must be an unprecedented 
ing date for filing nomination pe 
dates in the race for four Student 






Sin 



■ tin 



has been filed and one 

The exhortations U 

didates and vote for the 

"No vote" vs. candidate 






deserves comment. Ir> 
by the official clos- 
there were four candi- 
date, another petition 
es will be contested, 
nsideration to the can- 
out of place this time, 
three out of four tick- 



ets. The students must have realized this soon enough to spare 
themselves the effort of attending the speeches of the candi- 
dates. 95% of the student body managed to find something 
else to do this Tuesday evening when the speeches were given. 
It is commendable that the candidates delivered their 
addresses. They were forced to come up with a platform, to 
plan for public stutenmil what they intend to do when elected. 
The fault may lie partially with the two top executives on the 



SGA now for failing to encourage | 


.utkipation in the e 


ections 


It may rest with the junior class 1 


n not producing oi 


- sirmh 


candidate (four are now sophomo 


■es, one a freshman 


; or .1 


may be, as has been suyoested, ll 


at the best candid 


tea are 


running, and none could win attain 


t them anyway. 'I hi 


is cer- 


tainlv a lackluster campaign and el 


sction, and the Elm 


uggests 


that students may benefit from e> 


amining just exactl 


y why. 



By Linda Towne 
Consider the plight of the cul- 
turally semi-ignorant Washington 
College student upon being invited 
lo spend an evening in New York 
viewing the world premier of an 

Torn between his somewhat 
ikepttcal friends and a haunting 
fear that everyone else there will 



ing the decor of t' 
State Opera House a 
nf the patrons who i 



■ almost ; 



afraid. 



Unbounded Enthusiasm 
Such was the position of two 
members of the Elm staff plus 
friend when Dr. Richard Brown, 
Chairman of the Department of 
Mathematics at Washington Col- 
lege invited them to spend an eve- 
ning wilb him in New York. An 
enthusiastic opera fan who drives 
to New York as many as three 
times a week, Dr. Brown enjoys 
introducing students to his fav- 
orite art and frequently has extra 
tickets which he gives to interested 
students. 

From many years of experience 
in winning over dubious students 
and knowing full well that at least 
one of the party would have pre- 
ferred a free ticket to the National 
Invitational Tournament, Dr. 
Brown set about his task of getting 
us accustomed to New York's cul- 
tural night spot, Lincoln Center. 
The New Met building, the sculp- 



Light Comedy 

A repertory group, the New 
York City Opera Company was 
presenting Giannini's The Servant 
of Two Masters, an opera adapted 
from a play by Cotdoni, an eigh- 
teenth century Italian playwrite. A 
quick, light, colorful comedy, the 
opera was an excellent one for 
those of us who had never seen 
a production before. 

A few minutes spent studying a 
copy of the libietto or the text of 
the play clarified what seemed to 
be a complex plot, comprehension 
being aided considerably by the 
fact that the opera was written 
in English. Dr. Brown's explana- 

ivbich carried over from the Ital- 



The plot involves two sets of 
lovers, Clarissa and Silvio, and 
Beatrice and Florindo, separated 
by fate and reunited accidentally 
by Truffaldino. the valet who has 
decided to serve both Beatrice and 
Florindo. Truffaldino and his 
eventual wife Smeraldina both re- 
present conventions or types. 
All Ends Well 

Truffaldino is the ever-hungry 
servant who decides that if he serv- 



while Smeraldina 



the 



of being free to i 
a shop of her own 
as all comedies 
ends with three 



Ending happily 
msi. the opera 



UIFa 






The opera and the entire eve- 
ning were thoroughly enjoyable 
and a good introduction to an art 
we had all thought too high-brow 
to concern us. And we know at 
least one ardent basketball fan who 
left with no regrets that he had 
missed the NIT. 



Campus Forum 



ture in the co 


urtyard, the record 


ibrary and a 


small collection of 




from old opera 


louses served 




the afternoon. 




Arriving at 


the opera before 



To the Editor: 

In the March 9th editorial of 
the Elm entitled, "Waiting for 
WRA," the editor questioned the 
flow of positive action by House 
Council on the problem of defining 
a clear conception of the house- 
mothers' duties. We of House 
Council feel that unjust implica- 
tions were imposed upon us and 
feel it incumbent upon us to cor- 



Evaluation Rating 

__ The Elm rates the evaluation a qualified success, based 
on the goals as stated in the introduction to the pamphlet. 
Certainly it provides more information about the courses than 
the grapevine (but is knowing that a certain course "does not 
stimulate . . . interest" yet "has a lasting effect and was ulti- 
mately a success" for the students really tell us more than a 
twisted grapevine tale could relate?). 

The success of the second objective of the evaluation may 
never be fully appraised: to "provide the faculty with a sincere 
and honest appraisal of their efforts, giving praise where it is 
due. and suggestion where it is warranted." 

Surely, the evaluation is a candid, honest attempt to de- 
scribe the merits and demerits of the teachers and their courses; 
yet there is room to criticize the style of the writing, if not the 
content itself. It appears that certain of the briefs were writ- 
ten hastily, due in part to the tight deadlines the writers faced. 
At least one brief was actually written during the class it eval- 
uated. But the language was less than subtle in a few cases, 
and a resume of critical comments may still be slated clearly 
without losing the general opinion of the students, if more 
diplomatic terms are used. 

The experience gained from this year's evaluation will, no 
doubt, be of significant importance in future efforts. Details 
relating to the printing, collating, and binding of the evaluation 
which were poorly planned this lime, will be far easier on the 
next go-round. Perhaps some questions "ill be re-phrased to 
ask more nearly what the (-valuators meant lo ask; more time 
will be allotted to the writing of the briefs, and to the review- 
ing of the briefs by the SGA Evaluation Committee; The 
Committee should investigate the charges thai seniors softened 
personal criticism of professors because they have to take com- 
prehensives from them shortly. 

The Elm fervently hopes that the evaluations will indeed 
be of value to students and faculty alike; that guidance and 
constructive criticism, respectively, may be beneficial; that this 
will not become simply the "official" grapevine and a sounding 
board for personal gripes at the faculty. 




'Moss Box 9 Houses 
Undiscovered Talent 



By Karen Laux 

"The Moss Box," which opened 
its doors to the College almost two 
months ago, is not posing an im- 
mediate threat to the popularity 
of "The Tombs" or "The Crazy 
Horse" in Georgetown, D. C. Nor 
is it promising to depopulate 
dances at the Chestertown Armory 
on Saturday nights. 

But quietly, and largely unno- 
ticed by many Washington College 
students, "The Moss Box" is be- 



coming the i 

P h0! 







offee house, which de- 
pends on student efforts, is offering 
an outlet for creative student ex- 
pression where none existed prev- 
iously. Entertainment, therefore, is 
branching out in all directions at 
"The Moss Box." 

Performances last weekend rang- 
ed from Dede Brewer's folk music 
to Nance Coch's "No Talent 
Band." In addition, entertainment 
may involve the presentation of a 
work by a well-known playwright 
original piece of dr 



by 



by 



ntroduced in this way. 

Guitarist To Entertain 
Although much talent comes 
from the campus, performers also 
include people from outside the 
college. Alan Freeman, a profes- 
sional guitarist, rame from New 
York. 

Bob Dalsemer, an entertainer 
from Baltimore who has performed 
at Carnegie Hall, is scheduled to 
sing and play the guitar and banjo 
on April 21. This Friday, Mr. 
Maloney, head of the Dramatics 
Department, will present "Krapp's 
Last Tape," a dramatic mono- 
logue by Samuel Beckett. 

(Continued on Page 5) 



The problem, initially presented 
to SGA by Senator Steve Anuck, 
was passed cm to the Student Af- 
fairs Committee. Dean Caton, a 

ed that the WRA House' Council 
examine and discuss the present 
situation and responsibilities of the 
housemother. A series of discus- 
sions, one of which Steve Amick 
attended, were promptly held. 

The final step, the submission of 
the report to Student Affairs, un- 
fortunately was never completed 
due to the illness of Dean Caton. 
Since our immediate role in the 
problem had been played and the 
results of our labors passed in to 
other hands, the Women's Resi- 
dence Council assumed that the 
report had been submitted as plan- 
ned, Obviously the failure lies not 
with any one person or organiza- 
tion. Why did not SGA or Student 
Affairs make known the absence 
of the report? As was stated, the 
report was overdue two months. 
Surely such dissatisfaction of the 
part of these two, organizations 
ought to have provoked one of 
them to approach the Residence 
Council. Clearly we feel that the 
guilt docs not completely rest with 

WRA is composed of all women 
who reside on campus. Each girl, 
each floor, each dorm has access 
to representatives or council mem- 
hers. If WRA is to function prop- 
erly, the girls themselves must 
make use of these opportunities to 
make themselves heard. Without 
their cooperation, the organization 
must and shall fail. Perhaps a 
sharper awareness of the proper 
channels would serve not only our 
organization, but all organizations 
on campus. Certainly the policy of 
"passing the buck," as is so easily 
shown in this unfortunate incident, 
does not make for efficiency in 

Respectfully, 
The Women's 
Residence Council 

Dear Students of Washington 
College, 

I should tike to take this op- 
portunity to express my apprecia- 
tion to you for the gifts received 
by the Lobo Elementary School. I 
was deeply touched by the senti- 
ment expressed by the students and 
various organizations associated 
with the College. 

This kind gesture will always be 
remembered by me and the Fili- 
pino people in our district. It has 
(Continued on Page 5) 



NOTICE! 

Acting Dean of the College, Dr. 
Nicholas Newlin, has stated for 
clarification purposes that students 
now in the college may satisfy the 
distribution requirements according 
to the new plan approved by the 
faculty this winter. 



APRIL 13, 1967 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



PAGE THREE 



Washington College Plays 
International 'Parent' Role 



By Barbara Oaborn 
44297 is pleased to announce 
the arrival of a 13 year-old boy. 
K-5133, in March, 1967. K-5133 
is really our man in South Korea 
Kim Tong Ok, and 44297 is the 
Foster Parents' Plan, Incorporat- 
ed^ appellation for Washington 
College. 

As advised by Social Committee 
chairman Joe Coale last December, 
Washington College joined other 
college, civic and private groups 
across the nation in the role of 
international "parent." Through 
Plan headquarters in New York 
City, the S.G.A. arranged to con- 
tribute eight-dollar monthly cash 
grants and school, clothing and 
health supplies to one Korean 
youth in return for an association 
with progress reports, photos and 

Eager OK 

Tong Ok, as described in an in- 
troductory letter from Foster-plan's 
international headquarters, is an 
eager first year junior high school 
student with a talent for music 
and an ambition to bring financial 
comfort to his mother. Though an 
active boy, Tong Ok's vital sta- 
tistics are listed "small for his age." 



The Kim family are refugees 
from Kongjoo. North Korea where 
they were forced to leave their iron 
workshop and all possessions in 
fleeing the Communists. In 1959, 
Tong Ok's father died, leaving 
him, a brother, a sister and Tong 




five dollars per month. 

With Plan aid, the Kims have 
bought a crude shack for thirty- 
five dollars and arc receiving social 
work and medical benefits from the 
organization. Supplies arc distribut- 
ed all year round to Tong Ok in 

spray and a sweater and in Korean 
products ranging from clothes and 
shoes to school and cleaning sup- 
plies. Sports equipment, an alarm 
clock and a harmonica are part 
of a recommended list of gift hems 
which may be purchased through 
Plan. 
Patience in awaiting the arrival 
and increase in warmth of letters 
from the child is advised as ship- 
of corresponds 




Ki.rt 



l dif- 



Kim Tong Ok 
Ok destitute in Pusan. The mother 
collects scrap metal for one dollar 
a day, and Tong Jin, 19, working 
in an iron shop, and Jung Soon, 
16, employed in a factory, bring 



BSU Members Initiate 
'Big Brother' Program 



One of the most active yet little 
known organizations on campus is 
the Washington College Baptist 
Student Union. The Washington 
College BSU is a small branch of 
a nationwide association of Baptist 
student unions which has repre- 



The campus BSU was formed by 
a group of students who felt the 
need for a closer integration of 
religious with intellectual growth 
in the college community. It re- 
ceived its charter and officially be- 



Greeks Plan 
Annual Fete 

Plans for IFC weekend, the big- 
est all-Greek project of the year, 
have been announced by IFC Pres- 
ident Jay Swartz. Planned jointly 
by all the fraternities under the 
sponsorship of the Inter-Fraternity 
Council, the annual spring bac- 
cancel is scheduled for April 28, 
29, and 30th. 

Friday night's program includes 
the traditional songfest. Each sor- 
ority and fraternity prepares two 
songs, one chosen by the IFC and 
one of their own choice to sing in 

Athletic Trophies 
Judging songfest this year will 
be Mr. John Walker, Chairman of 
the Music Department, Mr. Robert 
Forney, of Forney's Jewelry Store, 
and Mrs. Delphine Barroll of the 
Music Department. The standard 
songs will be "Lara's Theme" from 
Dr. Zhivago" for the sororities and 
"Amen" from "Lilies of the Field" 
for the fraternities. Winners of 



came a campus ornam/adon in 
November 1966. 

"Big Brother Program" 
BSU members are currently en- 
gaged in a project which they call 
the "Big Brother, Big Sister Pro- 
gram." This project, sponsored in 
conjunction with the Kent County 
Probation Department, makes it 
possible for less forunate children 
to have the companionship of a 
BSU "big brother or sister." 



fidence to strangers and elders. 
Letters are translated and forward- 
ed by headquarters to the child 
monthly, and donors are asked not 
to reveal their direct address to 
avoid requests for informal expan- 
sion of gifts. 

Contributions are tax deductible, 
but must be channeled through the 
central office. Registered with the 
Advisory Committee on Voluntary 
Foreign Aid of the Agency for In- 
ternational Development, Foster- 
plan makes clear the security in- 
formation concerning mail (no 
stamps or cash in envelopes) and 
possible visiting. (If a foster parent 
should be traveling in the country 
where his child lives advance ar- 
rangements can be made for him 
to be escorted for a visit by a 
Plan representative). 



Daniel Callahan, leading spokesman for reform in the Roman Cath- 
olic Church, answers questions during informal coffee hour in Hyn- 
son Lounge after lecture. 

Outspoken Catholic 
Criticizes Church 



,.( the 



The- 



milhei 



plan recreational programs for 
these children which, in the past, 
have included bowling, concerts, 
sports events, and trips to the thea- 
tre. In the near future, the BSU 
plans to take trips to Washington 
and New York. 

Since its inception, BSU has 
participated in many programs of 
the regional organization which 
have included meetings at the U.S. 
Naval Academy in Annapolis, a 
winter retreat, and a spring re- 
treat, held in March at Hilltop 
Ranch near Conawingo Dam. 

The officers of the campus or- 
ganization are Alda Mae Peterson, 
president; Debra Green, vice-presi- 
dent; Carolyn Erwin, public rela- 
tions coordinator; Rick Sherman, 
social chairman; and Rev. Roy 
Rudasil, advisor. 

Membership in the BSU is not 
restricted to members of the Bap 
list faith, but is extended to 
interested persons. Previous mt 
bership has included members 
the Protestant, Catholic, and Ji 
ish faiths, as well as Baptist. Any- 
one wishing to join this organiza 



Car Rally 

The Men's Residence Associa- 
tion of Washington College will 
sponsor a car rally this weekend. 
Pre- registration is at dinner Friday 
and Saturday, April 14, 15. Offi- 
cial registration will be at noon, 
Sunday, April 16 in the parking lot 
of William Smith Hall. The first 
car will leave at 1:01 p.m. Tro- 
phies for first and second place will 
be given, with duplicate awards for 






tury mentality, Christianity is de- 
fective, bungling, and even cor- 
rupt," stated Deniel Callahan, As- 
sociate Editor of Commonweal and 
one of America's leading spokes- 
men for reform and liberalization 
in the Roman Catholic Church. 

Speaking in William Smith Au- 
ditorium last Tuesday, Mr. Calla- 
han established the image of an 
ideal Christian: one who was "un- 
yielding, confident, and sure in his 
faith" ; one who accepted "the 
faith of our fathers"; and one to 
whom serious criticisms of the reli- 
gion were an indication that the 
doubter was "ignorant, immoral, or 
had bad faith." 

Evades Objections 

The ideal Christian "evades 
genuine and serious objectii ~ " 



_ lized that the 
churches had critiefsed each other 
in the past, refused to consider a 
major revision in his beliefs. The 
idealist's primary personal goal is 
salvation; "Love thy neighbor" is 
his guidepost. 

Callahan stated that this type of 



Christian is "a danger to everyone. 
This kind of person is likely to find 
that his religious life has turned to 
ashes." The difficulty for the 
Christian comes, Mr. Callahan 
feels, in relating the "security of 
his faith" to "contemporary life." 

No Future 
Does the future belong to Chris- 
tianity?" It doesn't seem to," he 
remarked. "Contemporary man is 
getting along fine without the 

Mr. Callahan does not feel that 
the Church has had any impact at 
all on the Viet problem, and only 
"qualified significance on the prob- 
lems of cybernation, automation, 
and slum clearance," he stated. 
"No one seems to listen to religious 
spokesmen any longer," he added. 

The suppression of the freedom 
of the individual by the Church 
was commented on by Mr. Calla- 
han. He said that the first task of 
tnc individual is to find out where 
he really stands, recognizing that 
he alone is, in the end, responsible 
for his own beliefs. "We must see 
reality," he conclud- 



-Play Review - 



'Hello Out There!' 



By Donald Dolce _ 






A dual production by the Dra- 
matics Workshop of William Sar- 
oyan's Hello Out There was pre- 
sented April 7 in William Smith 
Auditorium. The play itself des- 
cribes a fatal episode in the life 
of a jailed gambler — charged 
with rape — in the small Texas 
town of Matador. 

The lonely man has a much 
more vivid appreciation of life 
than those in the community. He 
becomes acquainted with the jan- 
itor — a young girl named Emily 
— and through this fleeting ac- 
quaintance, they become quite at- 
■ other. They plan 
San Fran- 



iral 



vill 



Tray and diamonds will be the 
band featured at the dance Sat- 
urday evening to be held at the 
Chestertown armory. Admission 
will be $3.00 per couple for non- 
Greeks and $1.50 for Greeks. 
There will be a $.25 admission 
charge for songfest this year to help 

Beach Party 
Rounding out the weekend < """ 
be the annual beach party for 
Greeks and their dates. Starting 
at 2:00 p.m. Sunday, the beach 
party will be held at Anthony's 
beach. Records will provide enter- 




cisco. However, the husband of the 
woman supposedly raped suddenly 
enters the jail house and fatally 

Setting Symbolic 

The play has effective comments 
on contemporary society. First, the 
setting is symbolic — Matador, 
Texas. The matador is a brave 
man who enters the bull ring risk- 
ing his life for glory. Here, the 
citizens of the small community are 
shown as cowards. 

The husband enters the jail, 
knowing beforehand that he will 
win. He reacts only because of his 
friends' comments if he does not. 
He shoots the defenseless gambler 
who stands enclosed, trapped like 
the coyote he claims to be. 
Shallowness 

The gambler's plaintive cry of 
"Hello out there" — hoping some- 
where to find a person who is larg- 
er than the narrowmindedness of 
Matador's population — is answer- 
ed by Emily. Emily is much more 
sensitive than the rest and attempts 
to save him. Seeing the shallowness 
of her surroundings, her wail of 



Sullen Man 
The Brian Manson production 
emphasized the young gambler 






"I-IIm 






Emily, (Sharon 
who has been ; 
tion of William 



usser) befriends a lonely gambler, (Howdy DeHoff) 
ied of rape in the Pete Herbt-Jack Bloom produc- 
■oyans 'Hello Out There!" 



>stalgic. Hopefully, she will go 
to San Francisco where she is told 

The gambler is the catalyst who 
awakens her from the wasted life 
she experiences in Matador. He 
promises her something better and 
gives her money to achieve the 
physical transportation to that 
place. She also wants to leave the 
limitations of the town. Because of 
this metamorphosis, she rises above 
the rest of the community just as 
her dead confidant once did — 



rithdrawn man whose ap- 
Emily was strained at 
Fred Kipncs presented hira 
as a man tired with life — hardly 
inspiring to send her to San Fran- 
cisco. Through his bad luck (he 
claims) his view of life could hard- 
ly be ecstatic. Only toward the 
end does his relationship with her 
seem to reach a state of vitality. 
The production lacked this vitali- 
zation. April Marshall was superb 
as the girl. Despite this, the lack 
of communication between her and 
the gambler was quite apparent 

The Jack Bloom - Pete Herbst 
production was definitely the high 
point of the duo. While Howdy 
DeHoff was the trapped coyote, 
pacing restlessly around the jai" 



— spirited and 
unweary. Ably assisted by Sharon 
Strausser, their dialogue and feel- 
ing toward one another was 
thoroughly genuine. 

Deficient, Not Wrong 

Kipnes' interpretation can not 
be called wrong; it was simply 
deficient in the appeal that De- 
Hoffs had. One certainly did not 
have the feeling of despair toward 
Kipnes' weariness as they had to- 
ward DeHofTs anxiety, which was 
quite apparent. 

Student productions as these 
should definitely be encouraged. 
Each was an honest effort and the 
Workshop is to be commended for 
their efforts in the dual production. 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



APRIL, 13, "1967 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 

SPORTS 



Undefeated Hopkins 
Beats Sho' Stickmen 



Quick 
Stick 



by Dick Louck 

Last Saturday, Johns Hopkins, for the first time since their 
opening game against Mt. Washington lacrosse club, faced a 
good lacrosse team, and possible defeat. Little Washington Col- 
lege collected its Strongest weapons and almost defeated the 
probable 1967 national champions. 

Neither Yale nor Princeton, both highly touted Ivy League 



loir 



able to j 

■e Hopk'tn 
nky-dinks. 



ul.lr 



Ma 



fell behind 
rciful and threw 
onal champions, 
ped 12-2. 
"bush league" by 
ional champion- 
issions of Satur- 
and, will not be 



Ihr- three watchwords of the week which paid ofT in the 
game wi re: Pride, Poise, and Ball. That is what the Sho'men 
used to give Hopkins such a close game. Each player who had a 
part in the game displayed those qualities. 

Pride was a big factor: being a small school, an obvious 
underdog, and the butt of much criticism. The Sho'men were 
out to prove that they were as good as they were cracked up to 
be, that the wins over die likes of Brown, Harvard and other 
big name tens were not just flukes of luck. 

Poise, that certain quality of confidence, talent and finesse 
was demonstrated perfectly by the two standout players of the 
game, Jim Chalfant and Ford Schuman. Schuman, in the 
goal, repeatedly stopped the "impossible" shots, the point- 
blank bullets that should be sure goals. 

He also showed that poise out of the goal, clearing the ball 
away from the »oal area and bringing the crowd to its feet 
with his exciting play. 

Chalfant played perhaps the best game anyone of us on the 
team has seen. Jim was always there, "there" being exactly 
where he was needed. Poised on both offense and defense, ready 
to make just the right play at the right time, Chalfant earned 
the respect of every one of the thousands of fans. 

Hopkins won the game, but Washington College won a 
moral victory. Perhaps this shock was just what Hopkins needs 
to get ready for the Navv and Maryland games. At any rate, 
when a little "bush league" team from the Eastern Shore nearly 
knocks ofT one of the greatest lacrosse titans, people in power 
begin to ask why. 

Trackmen Triumph; 
Journey to Loyola 



Washing on College's track team 
evened its record Saturday after- 
noon by defeating a weak Western 
Maryland squad 96 to 49. The 
squad is now 1 and 1. 

The word for die cindermen 
was "depth" as they collected 10 
first place finishes, 13 seconds, and 
7 thirds. In the field events Wash- 
iiigton College swept the shot put 
with McCinnis taking first with a 
heave of 40'7" and Mock and 
Murphy finishing second ihird re- 
spectively. Pete Johnson won the 
javelin with a toss of 177'1/a" and 
McCinnis took second. Johnson's 
loss was only eight feet under the 
school record. Since he is only a 
freshman, it appears that the 
school record is in jeopardy. 

Woody Snyder had another fine 

ing in three events. This week lit- 



er was a close second in the high! 
with Snyder third. Bohacker took 
a spill in the 440's and the best 
W. C. could do was Snyder's third. 
Both the 440 and mile relays 
went to W. C. in times of 45.6 and 
3;40.3. In both of these races, the 
teams had no difficulty in running 



By Thomas Lacher 
David and Goliath met in la- 
crone combat on Homewood Field 
last Saturday to determine if the 
nation's best small college team 
could upset the premier big uni- 
versity ten, Johns Hopkins Univer- 
sity, heir-apparent to Navy's Mil- 

The giant finally won 10-6 but 
not without a fight from an arous- 
ed Sho'men squad. Tied 6-6 late 
in the third period, Hopkins scored 
three last quarter goals to pull 
away from Washington College. 
Sho'men 4-1 

Washington, now 4-1 overall, 
faces Loyola College this Saturday 
at the Greyhound's Evergreen 
campus in Baltimore. Loyola is 



play. 

The Sho'men spoiled the Blue 
Jays a 4-0 lead in the first quarter 
before Jim Chalfant found the 
range with a backhand shot late 
in the period. Mark Madden t 



anothei 






lil.-d ■ 



Trail Hopkins 6-4 

Barry Drew tallied from close 

in on a feed from Madden, and 

Mike Kelly pumped one in as 

Hopkins led 6-4 at halftime. 

As the defense stiffened in the 
third stanza, Washington scored 
twice while limiting Hopkins to 
one goal. Ford Schuman, the 
squad's outstanding freshman goal- 
ie, turned aside repeated Hopkins' 
threats and finished with thineen 

Ron Regan made the score 6-5 
on a feed from Madden. Later in 
the third period Chalfant passed 
to Madden for his second goal as 
the Sho'men knotted the score with 
the Blue Jays, 6-6. 

Cowan Paces Blue Jays 

Hopkins came right back to 
score and led at the end of the 
period, 7-6. Attackman Joe Cowan 
paced the host team with five goals 

Madden was coach Don Kelly's 
high scorer with two goals and 

Earlier the Shore ten whipped 
visiting Harvard University, 16-8, 
on Kibler Field. Harvard, beaten 
the previous day 15-1 by Navy. 
was no match for the nigged Sho' 

Ron Regan led the team with 
four goals and five assists. Carl 
Ortman pumped in four more and 
passed off for another. Chalfant 
hit the nets three times and had 
one assist while midfield-mate 
Drew tallied twice. 



■cond 



triple jump, and high jump. Junior 
Charlie Skipper placed second in 
the discus and Bob Manning over- 

In the sprints Mock won both 
the 100 and 220 with limes of 
10.5 and 23.4, respectively. Stein- 
berg took second in the 100 and 
third in the 220. Die middle dis- 
tances were ail Washington Col- 
lege. Smith ran the 440 in 53.1 
with Moreland and Cohn right be- 
hind Riuenbend.-r was a double 









lik 



with times of 2:04.6 and 4:40,5. 
Whitman was second in the mile 
and won the two-mile in 10:41. 
Sam Martin was second in the 880 
and Fred Couper took third in the 
two-mile. 

The 120 high hurdles and the 
440 intermediates went to Morri- 
son of Western Maryland. Bohack- 




DASHMAN— Junior .Chuck Mot 
Western Maryland in the Sho'me 
dash for the cindermen. 




Washington Nine 
Seeks First Win 



The Washington College base- 
ballers are still looking for their 
first victory after dropping three 
games last week. The losses 
brought their record to 0-4. Last 
year after the first four games, the 
team boasted a record of 2-2. 

Last Tuesday, the Sho'men lost 
both ends of a doubleheader to 
Western Maryland. In the first 
game, the Sho'men let some fine 
pitching go to waste in a 4-1 de- 
feat. 

Scattered Hitting 

The game was tied going into 
the seventh inning when the Ter- 
rors went ahead to stay. The Sho'- 
men were hurt by scattered hitting 
and five errors. Senior Sonny Wun- 
derlich was the losing pitcher. 

In somewhat of a wild second 
game, a six-run Washington rally 
in the final inning fell short, 
stranding three runners. The big 

loaded double by Al Perry. The 
final score was 10-7 with Al Streel- 
man the losing pitcher. 

Unearned Runs 

On Saturday, the Sho'men 
fumbled away a close game by 
making six errors in an 8-5 defeat 
to Swarthmore. All totaled, six of 
the eight Swarthmore runs were 
unearned. An overworked Wunder- 
Hch was the victim of shoddy sup- 
port and was charged with the 
setback. 

Commenting on the Swarthmore 
game, Coach Lefty Elliott said 
that he was encouraged by the 
pickup in hitting as the team 
banged out 11 hits. However, he 
was distrubed with the poor field- 
ing and the numher of strikeouts 
by his team. 

High Praise 

Individually, George Buckless 
had three hits and Wunderlich and 
Streelman two apiece. Coach El- 
liott also had high praise for the 
defensive work of freshman Larry 
Martin, who made several fine 
plays in sharing the third base 
duties with Lou House. 

Still looking for the right de- 
fensive combination, Elliott has 
shifted Alan Perry, the regular 
catcher for the past two seasons, 
to first base and has named fresh- 
man Dave Bruce behind the plale 
Bruce responded by throwing out 
the leading Swarthmore base steal- 
Lead Hitter 

At the moment the leading hit- 
ler for the Sho'men is Wunderlich 
with a .417 average He is follow- 
ed by Buckless who is batting .333. 
relief pitcher Dick Car- 



Streelman Stars 

The Sho'men hope to crack the 
win column on Tuesday in an 
away game with Penn Military 
College. Al Streelman has been 
named the starting pitcher, ft is 
hoped that he will be ready to go 
the distance. Last year the game 
with PMC was rained out. Two 
years ago the Sho'men lost 4-3. 

Coach Elliott hopes that the 
Sho'men will be able to reduce the 
number of errors and strikeouts. 
In four games the Sho'men have 
committed eighteen errors and 
struck out forty-two times. 

The hitting according to Coach 
Elliott had showed signs of im- 
proving and if the pitching con- 
tinues to improve, it is hoped that 
the team will gather momentum 
for a successful season. 



Phi Sigs Win 
In Volleyball 
Intramurals 

Phi Sig B bounc«d back from a 
defeat to the Spikers to defeat the 
Faculty and avenge their loss hy 
beating the Theta Spikers, the de- 
fending champions, twice for the 
intramural volleyball champion- 

Thc Faculty had eliminated the 
Six Moons and KA Z. The Pit- 
men, Newts, and Sig A all fell 
earlier in the double-elimination 
tournament. The KA A team fell 
to the Faculty also, as the latter 
won its half of the tournament, 
the half which was made up of 



Sigs Beat Faculty 
As the Faculty waited i 






i lit.- i 



i ha, 



the 



play 

who dropped a contest, the Spikers 
enjoyed their victory over Phi Sig 
B. Then the Sigs defeated the Fac- 
ulty and came back to play the 
Spikers. In two best-of-three series, 
the Sigs overpowered the Spikers. 
led by the net play of Gary Myers, 
and took the intramural volleyball 

The next event to lie contested 
in ihe intramural program will be 
Softball. Last year's champion in 
this sport, which is run by Coach 
Athey, is, incidentally, the team 
on which he played. 



APRIL 13, 1967 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 




Two Shopmen Top 
Maryland Scorers 



Intercollegiate Sport 



Rowing Enthusiasts Begin 
Strenuous Practice Sessions 



The oldest intercollegiate sport 
in the United States has come to 
Washington College. Rather, the 
participants go to it. Led by ex- 
perienced oarsman jSmie Johnsori, 
about sixteen other students' travel 
thrice weekly to St. James school 
in Middletown, Delaware, for 
workouts and coaching in crew. 

Mr. Washburn, head crew coach 
lathemayc; 



leparf 



isly 



St. Andrf 






j.Ui- 



i the enthusiastic group 
Washington College student 
Launches, lockers, and laborio' 
conditioning exercises are all pr 
vided by Mr. Washburn— ir 
tion, of course, to the shells, oa 
and other related rowing equi 



Two Crews 

Enough students to fill two eight 
oared boats attend his sessions each 
week, and have already begun to 
notice that they are able to row 
together for short distances. Row- 
ing smoothly in unison is difficult, 
particularly when the entire crew 
is new to the sport, and must mas- 
ter the three parts of the stroke: 
the catch, the pull through, and 
the finish. Subtleties 



voiding hitting one's own knee in 
returning to the catch position are 
being mastered, but in the mean- 
time, bloody palms and thumbs 
tell of strains on hitherto unused 
muscles and skin. 

An eight-oared shell is about 
sixty-one feet long, with a beam of 
about twenty four inches. Depth 
of a shell is only nine and one-half 
to ten inches, and these proportions 
indicate the importance of balance 
in a shell. A quick move in get- 
ting into the boat or when leaving, 

while rowing easily lead to a dunk- 
ing or at least a generous spray of 
water. "Catching a crab" refers to 



i the 



the 



rby, 






ter properly at 
The boat will 
netimes leaving 
r behind it. 



The Washington College 
men hope eventually to make use 
of the Chester River for rowing. 
Facilities including boathouse, 
dock, and equipment will be need- 
ed. The largest obstacle to over- 
come before attaining thesi- objei - 
lives will be to raise enough money 
to support the construction of a 
boathouse and dock, and the pur- 




For Nice Things in Jewelry and Silver 
Robert L. Forney, Jeweler 

Cross Street — Chestertown 
WATCH REPAIRS KODAK SERVICE 



VISIT THE NEW 

Washington College Book Store 

Paperbacks — General Supplies 

Monday - Friday — 8:30-5:00 pjn. 
Saturday — 830-12:00 noon 

Telephone 778-2800 — Ext. 253 



chase of severel shells. America's 
—indeed the world's leading pro- 
ducer of shells — is the Pocock 
family, living in the northeastern 
U.S. Brothers Richard and John 
continue the trade begun by their 
father and grandfather in England, 



thoi 
lars for each shell they make. 



jid dol- 



At the end of last week's lacrosse 
action Washington College domin- 
ated (he Maryland scoring race 
with four of the lop five scorers. 

Sophomore attackman Ron Re- 
gan leads everyone in sight with 
eleven goals and twenty assists. 
The ex-Boy's Latin ace is eight 
points ahead of his nearest com- 
petitor, Hopkins attackman Joe 
Cowan. Cowan has eight goals and 
fifteen assists for twenty-three 
points. 

Chalfant Third 

Third in the scoring derby is 
Sho* midfielder Jim Chalfant. 
Chalfant has scored fourteen Koals 
and has eight assists for twenty- 
two points. Close behind in fourth 
place is another Washington play- 
er, Mark Madden. 

Madden has hit the nets for 
eleven tallies and nine assists for 
a total of twenty points. Mad- 
den is a sophomore attackman. In 
fifth place is Carl Ortman, icnior 
creaseman for the Sho'mcn. Ort- 
man has shelled the opposition for 
fifteen goals and has assisted on 
three others. Ortman and Phil 
Kneip, a Hopkins attackman, both 
have fifteen goals to share the state 
lead in that department. 

The Sho'men, before the Hop- 
kins contest, had won ten straight 
lacrosse games over a two year 
stretch. In Strobar division play, 
the lacrosse team has won fourteen 
in a row, and four straight titles. 



Campus Forum 



(Co. 



ted from Page 2) 



brought us a step closer to creat- 
ing better human relations, human 
understanding' and in combating 
poverty and apathy. As one co- 
teacher stated: "The gifts repre- 
sent a 'human concern' for others 



whkll 



often overlooked." 



ishes and heartfelt 



bility college women should have 
without being restricted by un- 
written rules or interpretations of 
vague ones. We feel that the sys- 
tem needs a thorough revamping 
to include definite statements 
about duties and limitations of 
housemothers and proctors, how 
rules can be changed, and rights 



of individual ' 



MlltlcillS 



Sincerely, 
Geri J. Maiatico 
PCV 
To the Editor: 

The last Elm contained a let- 
ter from Kathy Whitmore express- 
ing her dissatisfaction with the 
system of Women's Residences. 
She mentioned that she had re- 
ceived no encouragement from her 



this 



the 



sequel to this letter, 
dersigned, have conducted a sur- 
vey in Caroline House to gain an 
idea of how widespread this dis- 
satisfaction is. The result was 
quite encouraging. Forty-one out 
of 62 girl? in Caroline House are 
definitely dissatisfied and feel that 



the 






which 

are controlled. There is a break- 
down in communications so that 
there are no effective recognized 
channels through which problems 
of this sort can go. In addition, 
there is an overall lack of definite 
statements about duties and limi- 
tations of housemothers and proc- 
tors, and rights of individual girls. 
In fact, the Handbook includes 
no statement about housemothers 
at all. Under such a system it is 
impossible to exercise the responsi- 



There has in the past been much 
informal complaint about the sys- 
tem among the girls but no for- 
mal statement of grievance. This, 

ness of the system we feel is inad- 
equate. Most girls we consulted 
in our survey agreed with the 
above complaints but did not 
want their names mentioned. 
Many of the girls, although dis- 
satisfied with the general system, 
felt that their complaints would 
be taken, not as general com- 
plaints, but as attacks on their 
housemother or proctor, result- 
ing in personal antagonism, mak- 
ing dorm life highly unpleasant. 

We, the undersigned, realize that 
the Student Affairs Committee and 
the WRA House-Council are work- 
ing now on this problem, and we 
are willing to supply any specific 
ey wish to hear. It 
the girls to support 

be done to better the 
jation among women's resi- 
ices. We urge the other dorms 
make a survey and to begin 
?rcising their responsibility by 






Penny Rosser 
Ellen Squeri 
Ellen Rubin 
Louise Masten 
Cathy Riggin 
Kathy Whitmort 
Molly Stillman 



Tennis Squad 
Suffers Loss 

On Tuesday. April 4, the Wash- 
ington College netmen suffered 
ind defeat of the season. 



The 



this i 



Western 



the hands 
Maryland i 

In singles action, the Green Ter- 
rors completely dominated the 
play. The lone Sho'men singles 
victory was posted by Bill Man- 
ning. Playing in the No. 5 slot, 
Bill easily put his opponent away 
6-4, 8-6. Losing difficult three-set 
matches were Bob Kendall and 

Rally In Doubles 

Although the match was virtual- 
ly over after the singles, the net- 
men rallied in the doubles play. 
Combining to win a tough match 
at first doubles were Dick Checkct 
and Bill Woodcock. Posting a 
straight set victory for Washington 
at second doubles were Bill Man- 
ning and John Merrill. 

Manning Scoring Leader 
As the record now stands, the Sho'- 
men have faced three opponents 
resulting in one victory and two 
losses. The leading scorer for the 
netmen is Bill Manning who has 
tallied 2 T /j points. Tied for second 
arc John Merrill, Bob Kendall, 
and Fred Grey. 

Trackmen Win . . 



(Conti 



icd frc 



The leading scorer for the track 
team was Chuck Mock. He swept 
two firsts in the dashes and sur- 
prisingly garnered a second in the 
shot in addition to running a re- 



Tlie l 



hopes for ; 
prospects s 



■am's next meet is against 
in Friday. Last year the 
defeated the Greyhounds 
■3-53 margin. This year, 
; to the Loyola coach, he 
promising freshmen and 
. However, the 



I for a 



Lacrosse Schedule 




April 15 Loyola 


A 


April 18 Towson 


11 


April 22 Swarthmore 


A 


April 29 Washington & Lee 


11 


May 2 Delaware 




May 6 Holstra 


11 


May 10 English Team 


H 


Exhibition 





Moss Box . 

(Continued from 



= 2) 



While a great deal of the en- 
tertainment is carefully planned 
and rehearsed ahead of time, one 
significant feature of "The Moss 
Box" is that it allows for spon- 
taneity. Saturdays are officially set 
aside as "Hootenany Night," when 
anyone is welcome to participate. 

Although some people may feel 
that the drab weathered white 
frame house composing the coffee 
house indicates an uninspiring in- 
terior their opinions may change. 
As Spring progresses. emert.iinmi-Tit 
that was confined to the indoors 
in the winter, is beginning to spill 
out onto the front porch and show 
the campuB a new range of social 
and intellectual activity. 



Compliments of 

COLLEGE 
SNACK BAR 

HOURS: 

Monday-Friday 

7:00 a.m. - 11:00 p.m 



Sunday 
5:00 p.m.-ll:U0 p.m. 



CHESTERTOWN 
PHARMACY 



B 



Professional Pharmaelit 

High Street 
Chestertown, Md. 
Phone: 776-2575 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



APRIL. 13. 1967 



Campus Calendar 



Friday, April 14 
Track vs. Loyola — Away Phi 
Sigma Kappa Rush — 6:00 
p. m , _ Washington Players — 
Wm. Smith 7:00 p.m. 

Saturday, April 15 

Saturday Seminars for "Able 
High School Students- 



Tennis vs. 
Stevens — Away - - Kappa 
Alpha Rush — 8:00 p.m. 

Sunday, April 16 

Film Series — "An Evening with 
Laurel and Hardy" — Dunning 
Lecture Hall — 8:0(1 p.m. 

Monday, April 17 

SGA — Activities Ctr. — 7:00 
p.m. — Washington Players — 
Wm. Smith 7:00 p.m, — Frater- 
nity & Sorority Meetings 9:01) 
p.m. 

Tuesday, April 18 

Lacrosse vs. Towion — 3:0(1 
p.m. Home — Washington Play- 
ers — Wm. Smith 7:00 p.m. — 
Riding Clul. - Dunning Lec- 
ture Hall — 7:30 p.m. 

Wednesday, April 19 

Baseball vs. Franklin & Marshall 
Home — 3:00 p.m. — SGA — 
Baltimore Symphony Orchestra 
Concert — Russell Gym R.15 
p.m. — Psychology Club Lecture 

— Hynson Lounge — 7:30 p.m. 

— Washington Players — Wm. 
Smith 7:00 p.m. 

Thursday, April 20 

Tennis vs. Towson — Home 
3:00 p.m. — Track vs. Towson 

— Home 3:00 p.m. — Young 
Republicans Club Activities Cir. 
—7:00 p.m. — Washington 
Players -- Wm, Smith 7:00 p.m. 
—Chorus - Activities Ctr — 
7:00 p.m. 

Friday, April 21 
Washington College/Conununily 
Concerts — New York Baroque 
Ensemble — Wm. Smith — 
a :30 p.m. 

Saturday, April 22 

Washington Players — Wm, 
Smith 10:00 tun. - Lacrosse 
vs. S mart h more — Away — 
Baseball vs. Randolph Macon 
Home — 2 : 00 p.m. — Track — 
M-D Relays — Away — Sopho- 
more Dance — ■ Chesapeake 
Landing Clubhouse — 9:00 p.m. 

— 1:00 a.m. 
Sunday, April 23 

Washington Players — Wm. 
Smith All day — Film Scries — 
"All These Women" Dunning 
Lecture Hall — 8:00 p.m. 
Monday, April 24 



Oi'Livwm' 



SGA 



— 7:1 



The 

Chestertown Bank 

of Maryland 

SERVING 

Kent and Queen Anne's 

Counties 



Welcome Students 

FOX'S 
5c -$1.00 Store 

Complete Family 
Outfitters 

THE YARDSTICK, 
Inc. 

For All 
Sewing Needs 



p.m. — Washington Players — 
Wm. Smilh 7:00 p.m. — Fratcr. 
nity * S-ir.>nly Meetings 9:UU 



Tuesday, April 25 

Track vs. Dickinson — Aws 

— Panhcllenic Council — Ze 
Tail Alpha Room — 7:00 p. 

— Washington Playi 
Smith 7:00 p.m. — Pegasus 
Activities Ctr. 7:00 p.m. — 
ing Club — Dunning L< 
Hall 7:30 p.m. 

Wednesday, April 20 
Baseball VI. Dicki 



Wm 



Rid- 



WRA Starts 
Blood Drive 
For Caton 

Washington College's Women's 
Residence Association donations 
from students to replace twelve 
pints of blood which Dean of 
Women Mary Jane Caton used 



General Hospital. 

: Dean Caton has worked 



rem 



Dul.ii 



Away Y E S Program — 

Russell Gym — Washing inn 
Players — Wm. Smith 7:00 p.m. 
I hiii-Mby, April 27 
Chorus — Activitiei Ctr. — 
7:00 p.m. — Washington Play- 
ers Win. Smith 7:00 p.m. 



Senate Elections 
Set For Friday 

(Continued from Page 1) 
elections. We felt that other things 
were more important and didn't 
lake time to stir up enthusiasm 
among the senators for the elec- 

Jackson said that he felt the 



to blame. "I would have run my- 
self," he commented, "but 1 won't 
l>e here first semester. We brought 

tier and ni-i'iu- «"l rv iu-d alum! 



pus, we felt that WRA should 
help initiate the drive," Ellen 
Buckingham, president of the or- 
ganization, 

in ihe Dean of Women's Office. 
Two Volunteers 

To dale, only two students have 
volunteered to donate blood. "I am 
disappointed in the response so 
far," Ellen staled, "and I hope 
that more students will volunteer." 

According to National Hospital 
Association rules, 24 pints of blood 
must be donated to replace the 
amount used by Dean Caton. Don- 
ors must be at least 18 years of 
age and must have parenlal per- 
mission if under 21. Donations will 
be accepted only at the Wilming- 
ton General Hospital. 

Transportation Provided 
Ellen explained that the hospital 
can handle three students at a 
time. WRA will handle arrange- 
ments for transportation to Wil- 
mington for those students who 
have volunteered. 

The Dean of Women's office re- 
ports that Dean Caton is now re- 



town & country shop 



Exclusive Wear . 
Downtown 



. for Women who Care 

Chestertown, Md. 






RESTAURANT and BAR 



College Heights Sub Shop 

Hours: 1 1 a.m. to 1 1 p.m. — Monday through Saturday 
SPECIALIZING IN: 

Pizza — Subs — Steaks 

Call Ahead For Fast Service 

Phone 778-2671 

Now Open Sunday: 5 p.m. - 10 p.m. 



: her home in West- 
chester, Pa. She will return to 
Chestertown this Saturday, but no 
information has been released con- 
cerning the date she will resume 
her duties at the College. 

Representative . . 

(Continued from Page 1 ) 
the annual Congress convenes in 
August at the University of Mary- 
land to decide whether to remain 
in the N.S.A. 

Domestic Emphasis 
A greater emphasis on domestic 



213 DRIVE- IN 

AT STARKEY'S CORNER 

SHOW STARTS AT DARK 

Phone 556-6152 

Admission: Adults 75tf 

Children (Under 12) Free 

OPEN FRI. - SAT. - SUN. ONLY 

FRI.-SAT.-SUN. APR. 14-16 

"Soft Skin On 
Black Silk" 
"The Weird 

Lovemakers" 
"Johnny Tiger" 



N.S.A.-C.I.A. link. 



CHESTER THEATRE 



"Riot on Sunset Strip" 



"The 25th Hour" 




CHESTERTOWN 

DRIVE-IN 107 CROSS ST. 

Phone 778-3181 



Don Kelly 

CHEVROLET-BUICK, Idc 

Chestertown, Md. 



THE YARMOUTH SHOP 




Men's Clothing — Gilts 

Women'i Casual Wear 

331 High St., Chestertown, Md. 



Bonnett's Dept. Store 

Your Every Need in Dress & Casual Clothes 
Levi's — Gant Shirts — Cricketeer — Farah 
Downtown Chestertown, Md. 



TASTES FREEZE 

Milkshakes 

Sodas 

Cones k'iY'' : " 

Sandwiches 

Open Until 12 P.M. Daily 




MARYLAND NATIONAL BANK 

. . . does so much for so many people 




2 OFFICES IN CHESTERTOWN 
Ottering All Types of Banking Service 

Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corp 



Two Psych Majors 

Present Papers 

Page Two 




Final Exam 
Schedule 
Page Four 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



VOL. XXXVIII 



Ch.este.nown, Maryland, Thursday, April 20, 1967 




Students Support My king 
In Uncontested SGA Race 



Steve Myking, 
posed for the Student Government 
presidency, won a vote of confi- 
dence for students in the elections 
held last Friday. 

In the Senate meeting last Mon- 
day, Cliff Hankey, president of 
SGA, announced that Marie War- 
ner and Pat Dorsey also received 
supporting votes for the offices of 
vice president and secretary, re- 
spectively. Jim Rawle will be 
treasurer of SGA for the next 
academic year. 



Discussing _ r . 
SGA action, Myking stated that 
he hopes to execute proposals and 
"get the machinery going for the 
Judiciary Board." Senate will also 
work on student suggestions for 
improvement of the Teacher Eval- 



e only one big 'blow-out' and 
lore money should be appropri- 
ted for small interest groups, such 



o Pr. 



nfori: 



Support Interest Groups 
Another major issue which he 
■roposes is that of decreasing the 
mount of SGA money spent for SGA should 
ocial events. "I think there should interest in t 



mented. "Students should be en- 
couraged to participate in activi- 
ties in which they arc interested. 
Support of interest groups by the 
greater 



Myking Plans Future 
a recent Elm i 



SGA itself." 



, My- 



Newly elected SGA officers, vice-president Marie Warner and Treas- king commented on the electic 
urer Jim Rawle, flank president Steve Myking in Senate offices while and ,he P ,ans hc has f " r ilui fm ' 
preparing meeting agenda. Missing is secretary, Pat Dorsey. a * P^'dcnt o 



Cooke, Stone Named 
Miscellany Editors 



the unopposed elections, I natur- 
ally hope that a situation like this 
will never happen again," he com- 
mented. "It may be the fault of 
the junior class because the elec- 
tions were not publicized enough." 
Myking stated that a major 
weakness of the SGA is a lack of 
and publicity. "As 



Sex Education Proposal 
Seeks Sponsoring Group 



.S'>|j!n!iiiure Robert Cooke will 
e Editor of Miscellany 186 next 
car, the Board of Publications 
nnounced this week. Chesley 



Miscellany, Washington College's 






lished for the first time last year 
Under the leadership of Nena 
O'Lear, this spring's issue will 
contain a number of essays and 
poems, contributed by faculty and 
students. The magazine is sched- 
uled for publication before the 
end of April. 

Not Satisfied 
Miss O'Lear is not satisfied with 
tity of material submit- 



ting by Jack Schroeder, a lo- 
cal artist and an alumnus of Wash- 
ington College. 

Mr. Schroeder also contributed 
several original ink drawings for 
illustrative purposes." The use of 
graphic art has been increased in 
this issue," said Miss O'Lear. 
Drawings, photo graphic essays 
and a collage by Miss O'Lear add 
variety to the format. 



thi 



foil,,. 



up 



generally watch 
more closely what they arc doing." 
More Demands On Senators 
Myking added that he plans to 
demand more from individual sena- 
tors, to divide the work load more 
evenly, and to make sure that the 
senators communicate better with 
their constituents. "I feel that 
about three-fourths of the senators 
neglect this responsibility," he 



By Linda Towne 
A proposed program for sex ed- 
ucation has attracted considerable 

dents and faculty, but getting be- 
yond the proposal stage and set- 
ting up a good program seems to 
be causing some problems. 

The suggestion was first made 
by Dr. James Hoopes, Instructor 
of Philosophy at Washington Col- 
lege. Having talked with many 
students and several faculty mem- 
bers, Dr. Hoopes felt there might 
be interest in such a program, The 
Student Life Report, published 












the need for a sex education pr< 
Values Questioned 



program. Several faculty members, 
the student deans, and Dr, Van 
Eyck Groebler, the college's con- 
sulting psychologist, have indicat- 
ed an interest in working with a 
sex education program. 

The problem of a sponsoring or- 
ganization to set up and structure 
a program remains unsolved. Both 
the Student Senate and the Wo- 
men's Residence Association have 
discussed the project and have ask- 
ed their constituants for sugges- 
tions. The Wesley Club, mean- 
while, has begun a scries of discus- 
sions for its members with the help 
of Reverend Ralph Minkcr of 
Christ Methodist Church, Chester- 



"Tlie 



pro- 



sed foi 



pilhll..: 



Concert To Feature 
Baroque Repertoire 



gram would depend largely on the 
questions and needs of the students 
who might wish to enroll," Dr. 
Hoopes explained. Students who 
have been questioned about the 
said that they feel tha 



factual infoi 






urili . 



■■.I s lid 




Featuring classical music of the 
17th and 18th century, the New 
York Baroque Ensemble will pre- 
sent the final concert in the Wash- 
ington College-Community Concert 
Series at 8 : 30 p.m. on Friday, 
April 21, in William Smith Audi- 

Since its inception in 1961, the 
Ensemble has toured throughout 
the U. S. and Canada and has 
appeared in yearly seasonal recitals 
at Carnegie Recital Hall, the New 
School for Social Research and oth- 

Coniemporary Works 
Under the mantel of the baro- 
que the Ensemble performs the 
works of Vivaldi, Telemann, Bach, 
Handel, Purcell, and Coupcrin. 



eers with performances in Ne 
York and surrounding areas. 
In their programs, trjdiiinn.il i 

of t 



> the 



tets and quintets in their reper- 
toire. The harpsichord, played by 
Gerald Jtanck, is featured as a 
solo instrument as part of every 
program. 

Other members of the Ensemble 
are Bonnie Lichter, flute: Barbara 
Long, violin; Humbert Lucarclli, 
oboe; and Howard Vogel, bassoon. 

As was done in the preceding 

ranged for the 1966-67 Cot 



Si-ri 



The , 



and date will 



for discussion of moral and emo- 
tional aspects of the problem. 

"It is these latter aspects which 



question of value in a modern 

Structure Discussed 

A sex education program could 
be offered either as a formal course 
or as a series of discussion groups. 
Or, as one student suggested, a 
formal lecture followed by oppor- 
tunity for discussion might be an 
effective way to implement the 



New, Old Elm 
Posts Fffled 

The final appointments to Elm 

si, iff positions were announced this 
week by Editor-in-Chief, Richard 

Replacing Nena O'Lear as Ad- 
vertising Manager is Dee Mat- 
thews. Judy Hughlctt wilt assume 
the duties of Business Manager, 
taking over from Sue Schmidt. 
Two New Posts 

Two new staff positions were 
created, those of Copy Editor and 
Circulation Manager. Mitch Brc 



printers for publication. He is ex- 
pected to correct errors of typo- 
graphy, spelling, punctuation, 



well . 



orks, 



demic areas arc 


not r 


eprescnted," 


she commented. 






Contributors 


o the 




tiun of this s{ 




edition arc 


Michael Hennal 


an, R 


herl Conke, 


Michael Travie 




MisK-lhii) 




lames 


Miller. The 








guard illustrated 


>.ill.it!i--tv|i'' 


poem by Chad 


, lie 


■ : Phil 


Stein has contributed 








written hy 


Chesley Stone 




included 


Creativ 


e Writing 


Much of the 


material for Mis- 




inally 


written for 


the creative w 


ting 


lau of the 



By commissmnitii; i.nitcmpni.iiv 

typical Baroque instrumentation, 
they have added works to their re- 
pertoire such as David Loeb's 
"Concerto de Camera." Lnst sea- 
son, the Ensemble premiered, in 
New York as well as on tour, 
"Three Scenes for Five Instru- 
ments" by Peter Schickele. 
"Free Lance Musicians" 
The New York Baroque Ensem- 
ble drew its memhers from artists 
known in New York as "free lance 
musicians." Some of the members 
now fulfill pan time leaching as- 
signments at the Manncs and Man- 
hattan Schools of Music, and at 
Smith College. In addition, these 
artists have maintained sulo car- 




nml of'l 






Members of the New York Baroqui 
violin; Humbert Lucarclli, oboe; 
Lichter, flute; and Howard Vogel, 
a concert tomorrow night at 8:30 p.m 



page lay-o 
and other duties. Consistency of 
style and correction are assured 
with a single person in charge of 
copy editing. 

Combined Jobs 
The position of Circulation 
Manager lias been combined with 
that of Exchange Editor. The 
responsibilities of the dual office 
include maintaining an up-to-date 
mailing list for Elm distribution, 
making prompt changes when a 
change of address occurs, and to 
develop a wider circulation of 
the Elm among other colleges and 

"Through an expanded exchange 
program, the Elm expects to keep 
in closer touch with developments 



i Editor Heymann. 
i have an exchange of 
II as newpapera," he 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



APRIL 20. 1967 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 

] iliu.i in ' l,..i Richard Heymann 

Managing Editor - Jeanneltc Shipway 

News Edilor Linda Towne 

Feature Edilor Thackray Dodds 

Sports Editor John Mendell 

Photography Editor ..._ Dave Rita: 

EDITORIAL STAFF 

News: Jaia Barrett, Carolyn Erwin, Barbara 
Features: Donald Dolce, Chcsley Stone, Barbara Miller 
Sports: Nancy Blever, Mitch Bronson, John Cambardella, John Clifton, 
Steven GracrT, Dick Louck, Gary Myers, Larry Sterling, Ben Whitman 
Photography: Peter Betz, Fred Couper 
Typist: Barbara Harbaugh 

BUSINESS STAFF 

Business Manager - Judy Hughlctt 

Advertising Manager Dee Matthews 

Published weekly through the academic year, except during official re- 
cesses and exam periods, by the students of Washington College in the 
interest of the students, faculty, and alumni. 

Editorial and advertising offices at Washington College, Chestertown, 
Md. Published at Queen Anncs Publishes Co., Centreville, Md. 
Form 3579 to be sent to Chestertown. address. 
Subscription price — $6.00 a year. 

Letters to the Editor should be typewniun, double-spaced and signed. 
They should be placed in Box S.IH in William Smith Hall. 



Don't Raze Cain 



M.R.A. Sponsored Car Rally 
Generates Keen Competition 



i question a segment of the 
ction (and da 



Perhaps it is not ye 
planning for future can- 
Washington College. 

Since one architectural firm created a master plan for the 
development of the physical plant at the college, another firm 
has been hired to execute plans very sirnlar_jo, if not identical 
to the original ones. 

When space in building— indeed the buildings themselves 
— and, of course, money, come at such high premiums, it strikes 
us that some useful purpose may be found for Cain. It is a 
fundamentally sound structure, and renovation or modification 
of its interior would, surely, cost less than its total demolition, 
and would provide the college with what we are assured is badly 
needed space for ;~ny number of projects. 

The main floor might be used for lectures — too big for 
Dunning— too small for the new Fine Arts Building theatre. 
Rehearsals for the college Players, the Drama workshop, or the 
Chester Players' productions could be staged without interfer- 
ing with the tight si. Iirdulint; ol the Fine Arts stage. Communi- 
ty groups could meet there — groups which are too large to 
meet in the Alumni House) which is currently being used for 
some local meetings). If the use of Cain for theatre purposes 
were explored further, the college might be able to receive a 
grant from the Humanities Division of the National Founda- 
tion of Arts and Sciences. This group is seeking to aid regional 
or community theatre groups. Chestertown has an established. 
performing organization, and presumably could qualify for a 
grant, relieving the college of at least a part of the burden of 
renovating or converting Cain to its new uses. 

The gym could be used as a shooting and sound stage for 
video tape programs when the college acquires the equipment, 
as it is planning to do. If an FM radio station were established 
on campus, the front office space is a natural location for the 
studio. The downstairs area is well-suited for showering and 
dressing or make-up work for theatre productions. The main 
floor area could also be used for music rehearsals or practice 
sessions by campus or visiting combos. 

Would the 
if the new libra . 
iy not. It is as central to 
cannot truly be defended as being well-landscaped. 

The Elm fervently hopes that Cain is not wasted by being 
torn down; that intelligent, imaginative planning may prevail 
over a rigid set of plans calling for Cain's destruction. 



first car rally held at Washington 
College. Sponsored by the Men's 
Residence Association, the affair 
began with the departure of the 
first car from the parking lot of 
William Smith Hall at 1:01 p.m. 
Sixteen cars entered the race; 
finished. Rally-Master Ted 



backtracking and 



be followed. Ave 



ally driv 



Sex Education 

The Elm supports efforts on behalf of the expressed stu- 
dent and faculty interest in establishing some sort of sex edu- 
cation "program" at Washington College. 

Without including specifics or details, proposals have been 
made to the WRA, the SGA and other campus organizations to 
sponsor a series of discussions— not only about the "facts of life" 
but also about the larger, moral issues related to sex: love, the 
family, and one's obligations to others, for example. 

The mechanics of the "lectures" and "seminars" (factual 
information would best be presented in a lecture; discussion in a 
small, informal group) remain to be worked out— perhaps dif- 
ferently by each sponsoring organization. However, it i ' 
that this is at least one gap in the educational process 
college which may be closed, to the benefit of everyor 
cerned. The idea of having a sex education program is a 
one, and deserves college-wide support. 




"rare" Po 
era who a 



d crew, their pcr- 
checked. 

: car resumed the 









■ally-driving viola- 
sible to be charged 
nts at each check- 






Jominick Sassi and Mitt 

nd Jack Hawkes (I. to r. standing). 

y a margin of only three- hundredths of ; 



id Bob Kendall 



Students To Read 
Theses Tomorrow 



Rosemary Catalano and Char- 
lene Glasser will read papers pre- 
pared for the psychology depart- 
ment's experimental learning 
course tomorrow at the Maryland 
Psychological Association's annual 



crued only four points throughout 
the entire race. Second place 
awards went to Bob Kendall and 
Jack Hawkes — who came within 
ndredths of a minute 
h a third car. The 
iv drove a Kharman 
nners-up, a Camaro. 
■ was about forty miles 
>nd the perfect time 
sring it was seventy-six 
minutes. Peter Brown, who laid 
out the course, used telephone pole 
numbers, mail boxes, and even 
tombstones as landmarks for direc- 
tional instructions. One sleepy 
navigator directed his driver 
through a checkpoint twice, gain- 
ing damaging points. 

Some crews had rally boards, 
with stop watches and slide rules 
to figure out average speeds over 
precise distances; others simply 
drove along, following the course 
as best they could. Duplicate tro- 
phies were awarded the first two 
finishers, and the enthusiastic re- 
ception given the event indicates 
that another rally will be spon- 
by the MRA next year. 



Miss Catalano wrote her paper 
last year; forty-four people were 
involved with her experiment, 



The 



irill 



held 



ikh ■ 



Towson State College, and the two 
psychology majors wih travel with 
Dr. Dwight Kirkpatrick of the 
Washinulon Colics- psychology de- 
partment. 

Independent Research 

The papers represent efforts at 
independent research by the two 
students in experiments on verbal 
learning. Dr. Kirkpatrick believes 
that the two papers are "of grad- 
uate level quality" and expects that 
top research papers will be sub- 
mitted for approval annually to 
the Psychological Association. This 
year, the only two applicants from 
Washington College were the two 



i beer 






j first compos- 
ed. Miss Glasser's project involved 
forty-eight persons; the experi- 
ments were conducted this year — 
she is a junior and Miss Catalano 



BLOOD DONATIONS 

According to Robert Schnack- 
el, President of Phi Sigma Kap- 
pa fraternity, eleven members of 
the fraternity have signed up 
to donate blood at the Wilming- 
ton Genera! Hospital on behalf 
of Dean of Women, Mary 
Jean Caton. During her recent 
hospitalization, Dean Caton 






l.f blood 



the hospital's sup- 



Letter to the Editor 



girls, and both | 
cd. "It 









'I"- 



To 


the Editor: 








t is about rim 


that s 


ome com- 










- 


rice arrangement as it presently 
ts; there remain questions as 
unasked that should be com- 


'"■ 


"wSi 


fer in 


panirular 



: beef 



; Saturday 



breakfast, 

Sunday evening meal, 
;.iijpcar.-ince of last ye; 
night steak. 

Breakfast is sparsely attended, 
everyone knows. Serving only until 
8:30 is probably the reason. A 
student who has been up late the 
night before and who has no early 



merely full. But somehow 
promises of better meals and i 
appealing breakfasts, the cov 
Saturday dinner moved to gre 
pastures. As a replacement wc 
ceive exported Mexican roas 
on Wednesday. 

It is probably now clear that 1 
am questioning the board fee. 
There is somewhere a discrepancy 
between the amount paid and the 
meals received. Melted cheese on 
: is hardly satisfying. I would 



like 






lass the ni 

elects to sleep past the 8:'. 
fast. Although I am not i 
sion of the exact attend. 







fig- 



runcr 



than 25% of the 

ttend breakfast. And yet 

has paid for this meal 

board fee. Clearly there 

ikfast. More on 



changes 1 
sible. First, breakfast should be 
extended until at least 9 o'clock, 
and preferably until 9:30. Second, 
there should be some form of, or 
return to, the old system of pro- 
viding Sunday Supper. 

Barring the adoption of both 
these plans I would press for a 
system which would require the 

refund system, involving a refund 
for meals not attended. (Who 
knows, the rebate on one luxurious 
breakfast might pay for coffee in 
the Snack-Bar!). Meal tickets 
would be carefully checked and 
Upon the 



of meals 



card, the number 
on the old card 



■eakfast. Need I say that this 
icious by its 

:cn in the Snack-Bar Sunday eve- 
ng could not claim that the meal 
not missed: the crowd that week- 
jams the Snack-Bar is adequate 
oof that it is. 

Saturday dinners last year bc- 

red tradition. 

night of the week that 

; satisfied rather than 



ment appears wide enough, 
rulate petitions in order to 
tively represent the opinion 



Martin Buinicki 



APRIL 2tt"-1967 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



PAGE' THREE 




Shore Nine Winless; 
Loses Two to Upsala 



By Bob VanDerCIock 
Last Tuesday, the Washington 

College baseball team traveled to 
Pcnn Military College in search 
of the 1967 



Ho- 



their bid 



thwarted by a 13-hit PMC attack, 
and shutout pitching by left-hand- 
ers Bill Selwood and Jim Coleman. 
The Sho'men used Cam Smith, 
Dick Carrington, and Rick Weiser 
in a vain effort to halt the run- 
scoring. When it was all over, 
Washington had been whitewash- 
ed, 10-0. The only noticeable high- 
lights for the Sho'men were three 
hits by George Bucklcss and two 
shutout innings in relief by pitcher 
Rick Weiser. 
Double-Header Against Upsala 
Following this encounter was 
home double-header against Upsa- 
la of New Jersey. After being rout- 
ed in the opener, 10-1, the Sho'- 
men held a 4-2 lead in the night- 
cap going into the sixth inning, 



Cindermen Crush 
Loyola on Road 



only 



by i 



Coach Chatellier's trackmen 

capitalized on their depth again 
last Friday as Washington defeated 
Loyola 85-51. 

Junior Woody Snyder was again 
the meet's high scorer with fifteen 
points in five events. Snyder won 
the high jump and the 120-yard 
high hurdles, while taking second 
in the broad jump and third in 
both the intermediate hurdles and 
the triple jump. 

Both Chuck Mock and Marty 
Smith scored eleven points apiece. 
Mock remained undefeated in the 

Rain Thwarts 
Tennis Squad 

The Washington College tennis 
team will try to even its record at 
2-2 today in a match against Tow- 
son State College. 

In its last attempt at Susque- 
hanna, the score of the match was 
indecisive when rain cancelled the 
last set of the second doubles 
match and the entire final doubles 
match. 

Split Singles 

In singles competition, Wash- 
ington College split six contests. 
Dick Checket and Bill Manning 
wen in straight sets 6-0, 7-5, and 
6-1, 6-3, respectively, while Steve 
GraerT wen two of three sets. 

After Manning and Fred Grey 
had dropped the first doubles 



100 and 220 yard dashes with 
times of 10.5 and 24, while Smith 
took the 440 and the triple jump. 
Other winners for Washington 
were John McGinnis in the shot 
put (39'4"), Bob Bittenbender in 
the 880 (2:03), and Bob Manning 
in the pole vault (10'). Tim Boh- 
aker was upset by his teammate 
Woody Snyder in the high hurdles 
but came back to win the inter- 
mediate with a time of 63.2 sec- 



Upsala lefthander Joe Reyda 
pitched a brilliant three-hitter in 
the first game, giving up singles 
to Dave Bruce, Sonny Wundcr- 
lich, and Gee Hibberd. Washing- 
ton's lone run was scored in the 
last inning on Gee Hibberd's hit, 
and Dave Bruce's single which was 
misplaycd. 

Wunderlich Loses 

Losing pitcher Sonny Wunder- 



placed ! 



Ben Whit 
the mile and two miles, while Sam 
Martin and Fred Couper also pla( 
ed in the middle distances. 



In what I 






t h c mishap-of-t he-week tourna- 
ment, Dave Cohn and Dave More- 
hud combined to spike each other 
during a baton pass and put More- 
land out for at least a week with 
stitches in his foot. 

Washington also kept up its un- 
defeated streak in both the mile 



Thursday Washington comes up 
against Towson State College at 
home in a meet in which the pow- 
erful visiting squad could possibly 

Towson's outstanding distance 
runner, Steve Mahieu, is consist- 
ently running under 1:56 for the 
half mile and 4:25 for the mile. 
Both of these times would be 
Washington College track records. 



Washington Stickmen 
Defeat Loyola, 9-6 



edge. 



t.h whi.h 



spe tided the 



cancelled. 



set each. The rai 
the final match 

for the day. 

Probable starter 
are Dick Checket, Fred Grey, Bill 

Manning, Bob Kendall, Harold 
Woodcock, nnd Steve- GraerT. 






Despite the poorest team per- 
formance of the year, the Wash- 
ington College lacrosse team de- 
feated Loyola Greyhounds last Sat- 
urday in Baltimore 9-6. 

In the game, the Sho'men were 
outshot and outhustled by their 
upset-minded opponents. It was 
obvious from the start of the game 
that the Greyhounds were psychol- 
ogically up for the game while the 
Sho'men, after facing Hopkins last 
week-end, were not ready. 
Poor Conditions 

While not attempting to make 
excuses for the team's showing, 



Coach Pritzlaff stated that the con- 
ditions of the field were extreme- 
ly poor and that the Sho'men had 
three players, Ron Regan, Pat 
Gray, and Steve Clagett, who 
could not go at full speed because 
of injuries. Also, ho believed that 
the refereeing was the poorest that 
he had ever seen. 
The 



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c game : the Sho'n 
, but were unable to gain more 
an a two-goal advantage until 
e end of the game. 

Sloppy Play 
The first half of the game was 
ry sloppy. The Sho'men could 
it hold the ball in their territory 
prolonged time, but still led 
3-2 at the end of the first half. 

At the start of the second half 
the Sho'men seemed to be moving 
the ball better than they had. 
However, bad breaks such as three 
shots hitting the pipe kept the 

Scoring Divided 

The scoring for Washington Col- 
lege was divided between six play- 
ers, Carl Ortman, Mike Kelly, Pat 
Gray. Ron Regan, Mark Madden, 
and Jim Chalfant. 

Sustituting for injured goalie 
Ford Schuman, Dave Boulden had 
an outstanding game for the Sho'- 
men as he tallied twenty-nine saves. 

This Saturday, the stickmen 
journey to Swarthmore to play an- 
other game in their defense of the 
Strnhbar title. Last year the Sho'- 



licli pitched -!\ .umng innings, but Strccl: 

tired in the seventh, and was re- loss a 

lieved by Carrington. Dick got one only I 
while allowing four 



"scratch" hits. Cam Smith then 
came in, and threw one pitch to 
retire the side on a flvout to Harry 
Webb. 

Sho'men Lead 

In the second game, Washington 
jumped out to a 2-0 lead in the 
openiny inning on a leadoff triple 
by Dave Bruce, a walk to George 
Buckless, and a triple by Bob Van- 
derclock. In the third inning the 
Sho'men made the score 4-2 on 
another walk to George Bucklcss, 
a double by Bob Vanderclock, a 
bunt single by Al Streelman, and 
Al Perry's sacrifice fly. 

Poor defense once again spelled 
defeat for Coach Elliot's team, as 
Upsala scored three runs in the 
fifth inning, all unearned, Al 



irbed the hard-luck 
loss as he gave up seven hits and 
only two earned runs. 

One cannot expect a team with 
an 0-7 record to show too much* 
on the positive side, but a look 
at the statistics docs show hitters 
over the .300 mark, with George 
Bucklcss at ,333 and Bob Vander- 



clock ! 



.320. 



Pitcher Below Potential 
The Sho'men pitching staff is, 
to say the least, having its (roubles. 
The "lowest" ERA on the staff is 
Al Strcelman's 5.25. Rick Weiser 
has not given up an earned run in 
two innings, but each of the other 
pitchers arc performing far below 
their potential. 

Upcoming home contests against 




THE WASHINGTON ELM 

SPORTS 

A Quick 
Stick 

by Dick Louck 

Last Saturday, Washington College again played the David 
and Goliath bit. Sadly, the Sho'men found themselves cast in 
the role of Goliath opposing the weak David (Loyola). 

Loyola showed surprising hustle, and not-so-surprising 
rough play, challenging the Sho'men and approaching to within 
one goal (7-6) before finally losing 9-6. For the second week 
the "David" team worried the "Goliath" team. 

The Baltimore papers figured Washington to romp, but 
they failed to take into account the advantage of playing on 
Loyola's home field, the probable low ebb of the Sho'men's 
morale after last week's high tide against Hopkins, and they 
couldn't calculate the effect of injuries to five of the first thirteen 
players. 

Playing on Loyola's field is an experience thankfully de- 
nied our loyal fans. The field, besides being small and concrete- 
hard, is constructed on a baseball diamond — complete with an 
obstructing pitcher's mound. It is probably one of the worst 
fields in the country. 

In addition to the deplorable conditon of the field, the 
Loyola fans are another problem which the players dislike. 
In this respect, perhaps only Washington College fans can 
match Loyola as cutting, loud and critical. Their loyalty can- 
not be denied, but their methods certainly can be improved. 

Loyola used their advantages to the fullest, often breaking 
up attempted clears by the Washington defense, and using the 
hometown referees to best advantage. The game was rough, 
often dirty, but Loyola just wasn't able to match the finesse 
of Washington College. 

I must give Loyola credit for being scrappy. They out- 
hustled us, out-shot us and played dirtier and got away with 
it better than the Sho'men. So, as the «ame progressed, the 
injured list grew, tempers flared, and the mighty Goliath turned 
its scoring machine selector to "Rc.nan-Ortmari-Chalfant" and 
pulled away from the scrappy Hounds. 

Notes — Ours is the only team I know of that has two official 
coaches and approximately five unofficial assistants — yet what 
we really need is a good trainer — six players are at half or zero 
strength because of injuries which would be considered minor 
with competent care — these injuries, with proper care could be 
gone in a matter of days, but instead will linger on, maybe for 
weeks, because there is no one on campus who can afford the 
time, has the ability, or the equipment to properly handle the 
injuries, and the hurt goes on. 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



Final Examinations Schedule 



Monday, May 22—8:30-10:30 
Eon 407 Djimopoulos S.25 
Econ492 Gibson D.310 
Engl 301 Tatmn S.26 
Engl 303 Ncwlin S.24 
Hilt 415 Wakelyn S.30 
Math 413 StyerD.3ll 
Phil 315 Tapke S.21 
Phil 301c Pctock S.35 
Phil 410a Huopes S.36 
P.S. 332 MacKown S.33 
Rum 302 Meyer S.2 
Soc 410 Henley B.32 
Span 408 DiLillo S.32 
11:00-1:00 
Chem 102 MeLain D.203 
Phy. 301 Trimmer D.310 
Psy 314 Grumpelt F.l 
2:00-4:00 
Fren 102a,l> Lcvno S.35 
Fren 202d Lcvno S.35 
Fren 202c Epstein S.36 
Fren 202a,b Blumcnthal S.25 
Span 102a,b Bilhoa D.203 
Span 202a.b Pabon D.203 
Span 202c DiLillo S.20 
Germ 102 Meyer S.21 
Germ 202 DuBcc S.22 
Russ 102 Meyer S.21 
Rim 202 Meyer S.21 

Tuesday, May 23— B:30-IO:30 
Biol 102 Gwynn D.203 
Ghent 402 MeLain D.109 
Germ 452 DufTee S.2 
Soc 415 Honley GI 22 
11:00-1:00 
Chem 304 Haskc D.109 



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Sunday 
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Engl 208a Lamond S.24 

Germ 402 DufTee S.2 

Math 312 Brown D.31 1 

Mus 302 Walker R.H. 

Phil 314 Hoopes S.20 

Soc 311a Honley S.35 
2:00-4:00 
1 104a,b Smith S.25 
t 202a,b Goodfellow S.21 
I 202c.d Wakelyn D.203 
t 262a,b Halstead S.35 
Wednesday, May 24—8:30-10:30 

Engl 102d,c Tatum S.25 

Engl 102h Lamond S.20 

Engl 102b,c James S.21 

Engl I02j,k Baumcartner S.35 

Engl 1021 Miller S.22 

Eron 202a.b Gibson D.203 
11:00-1:00 

Chem 306 MeLain D.109 

Ensl 404 James S.24 

Math 324 Styer D.31 1 

P.S. 442 An S.22 

Soc 307 Home S.7 

2:00-4:00 

P.S. 374 An S.21 

Phy 305 Rijer D.310 

Phy 202a Kirkpalrick S.25 

Phy 202b Grumpelt S.35 
Thursday, May 25—8:30-10:30 



Econ 30+ Dji |. t .,il. 

Educ 306 Hoffman S.35 
Engl 210a Banmgartncr 
Fren 302 Epstein S.2 
Germ 302 DufTee S.32 
Hist 396 Goodfellow S.21 
Math 41 1 Brown D.203 
Mus 202 Walker R.H. 
Psy 332 Grumpelt F.l 
Soc 203 Home S.33 
Span 302 Pabon S.36 
Math 329 Slyer D.310 
Fren 407 Blumcnthal S.7 



S.20 



11:00-1:00 
Phil 202a,b Harder S.25 
Phil 2U2c.d Hooper S.21 
Phil 202e,f Pctock S.20 
Phi] 304a,b Tapke S.35 

2:00-4:00 
Art 318 James D.311 
Eng! 2101. Banmgartner S.24 
Hist 372 Halstead S.21 
P.S. 41 1 An S.22 
Psy 321 Kirkpalrick F.l 
Soc 311b Horsley B.32 

Friday, May 26—8:30-10:30 
Biol 305 Gwynn D.206 
Educ 302 Hoffman S.35 
Drama 204 Maloncy D.109 
Engl 206 Tatum S.26 
Phil 301a Harder S.25 
Phil 410b Pctcck S.22 
Psy 320 Kirkpalrick F.l 



11:00-1:00 
Chem 302 Haske D.109 
Econ 202c Djimopoulos S.25 
Hist 314 Wakelyn S.33 
Phys 102 Ri/.er D.311 I 

2:00-4:00 
Biol 201 Yaw D.109 
Econ 202d Djimopoulos S.33 
Econ 308 Gibson S.30 
Educ 304 Hoffman S.35 
Engl 208b Lamond S.24 
Hist 392 Smith S.26 
Math 212 Brown D.311 
Phil 301b Harder S.25 
P.S. 312 MacKown S.7 
Span 402 DiLillo S.2 

Saturday, May 27—8:30-10:30 
Chem 310 Haske D.107 
Engl 405 Lamond B.32 
Fren 402 Epstein S.2 
Hist 302 Halstead S.33 
Phys 202 Trimmer D.310 



Soc 202b Hoi 



: S.24 



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Engl 310 Miller 



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Levi's — Gani Shirts — Cricketeer — Farah 
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Bagpipes And 

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Page Two 




Interview With 
New Dean, 
Page Three 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



VOL. XXXVIII 



Chestertoum, Maryland, Thursday, April 27, 1967 



Gr eek Festivities Start Friday 

Tray W Diamonds 
To Play At IFC Dance 




By Thomas Lacher 
Tomorrow night's annual song- 
ion will mark the 

dvent of the Intcrfraternity Coun- 
Ts Weekend for 1967. The song- 
will begin at 8:00 p.m. in 



ntion in larmssc, baseball, and ten- 
nis. The stickmen (7-1) will Face 
Washington and Lee University in 
a Strobhar Division game. Johns 
Hopkins University will meet the 



Sh.ui 



, the 






■.,11 , 



vith 



I ■'•: 'IV 



Senior Wins Fulbright Grant 
For German Studies Abroad 



By Dede Greenwell 

thing I never dreamed would be 
offered to mc," Miriam Hueb- 
schman said last Monday of her 
acceptance as a Fulbright Scholar. 
Her scholarship includes ten 
months of study starting next Sep- 
tember at the Johannes Gutenberg 
University in Mainz, Germany. 

In addition, the scholarship ^ives 
her round trip transportation, a 
monthly allowance nf $105, plus 
$125 for books per semester, and 



Having filed these forms, which 
were approved by the faculty board 
at Washington College, they were 
forwarded to the Institute of Inter- 
national Education in New York. 
On the state level of competition, 
Miriam was then interviewed by 
a panel of twelve college deans at 
the University of Baltimore. Mir- 

to say the leas 

In January, Mir 
letter from the Ins 
national Education 



the last she heard until last Thurs- 
day. "I had given up any kind of 
hope; I hadn't heard anything for 
so long," she said. 

Prior to her departure on Sep- 
tember, 13 on the SS Bremen, Mir- 
iam will be spending her summer 
improving her facility in speaking 
German at the Middlebury Sum- 
mer School in Vermont. Upon her 



the Cht 

of Tray V the Dia- 
popuar Motown-sound 
The dance starts at 9:00 
Saturday evening and lasts 
1:00 a.m. 
Beach Party at Anthony's 
Concluding the IFC Weekend 
will be a closed Greek beach party 
from 2:00 p.m. to 6:00 p.m. on 
Sunday afternoon at Anthony's 
Beach on the Chester River. 

Each sorority and fraternity will 
display its vocal talents in one 
standard song and one of their 
own choice in the songfest. The 
standard songs 



Thci 



i the 






■ Dr. Zhiv 



Motown at Armory 
Tray V the Diamonds, an 
eleven piece rock 'n' roll band 
played here earlier for the Lamb- 
da Chi Alpha Crescent Ball. Fea- 
turing the contemporary Motown 
sounds of such groups as the "Four 
Tops" and the "Suprcmes," the 
band will play from 9:00 p.m. un- 
til 1:00 a.m. Tickets will be sold 
in advance and at the door at a 
cost of $3.00 per non-Greek couple 
and $1.50 for Greeks. 

IFC Weekend will end with var- 
ious individual beach parties spon- 
sored by fraternity chapters and in- 
dependent groups. The closed 
beach party at Anthony's Beach 
is the last formal event of the IFC 
Weekend calendar. 



eithei 






from Lilies of the Field for the 

Judging songfest will be Mr. Jon 
Walker, Chairman of the Music 

Department, Mr. Robert Forney, x T , rri • 

member of the Chesapeake Bay IS LtGCtUTG 1 OplC 
String Quartet, and Mrs. Delphi 



ESP— Philosophy 






Mil 



-study program 



ailed 



at the college level < 
courses toward a Ph.d. Meanwhile, 
she happily anticipates the oppor- 
tunity to study abroad under a 
Fulbright Grant. 



Barroll of the Music Depart 
Rotating trophies will be awarded 
to the winners of the competition. 
Intercollegiate sports will dom- 
inate the campus Saturday after- 
noon as the Sho'men face compe- 



Still < mnpetition 
im faced stiff competitic 



with many students fro 
leges. The complicated application 
pn-cess began last October with the 
help of faculty members Dr. Hors- 
ley and Dr. Tapke. 

The procedure included writing 
three compositions: a life history 



Fourteen Obtain Honors 
In ODK, WHS Elections 



Tim 






Mir 






; of 



improve her speaking 
ability in German while learning 
the customs and culture of that 
country. She hopes to affiliate her 
l-'ulbright year of study with Mid- 
dlebury Language College in order 
to obtain a master's degree upon 



fessor have been named 
College's honorary societie 
cron Delta Kappa and Senior Wo- 
men's Honor Society. 

Elected on the basis of leader- 
ship, scholarship, and service by 
the unanimous vote of the Society's 
present membership, the ti 
juniors named to Senior Woi 



Omi- 







Cathy i 



Honor Society ; 

Mary Sue Blei, 

Par Deschere, Karen Johnson, Sui 

Kengeter, Mary McKay, Trutl 



ue Scheulen, J 
Judy Steele, 



Linda Tow 

ODK Taps Two 
Dr. Bernard Haske, a 

Bob Vanderclock were nai 
Omicron Delta Kappa, the 
al honorary fraternity for 



tapping by the Senior Women's 
Honor Society, the newest campus 
honor society. In order to be eligi- 
ble for consideration, a student 
must possess junior class standing 
and meet the academic standards 
set by the national organization 
Mortar Board, of which the Honor 
Society will become a chapter upon 
acceptance of its record. 

To qualify for final selection, an 
eligible junior must exhibit the 

ed leadership and service, which 
are equated with her scholarship 
in the selection process. 

Sponsors Service Projects 
Under the leadership of Presi- 
dent Judy Reynolds, the Honor 



students 


who had placed on the 


Dean's List or Dean' 


List Honor- 


able 


Mention last se 




In 




on for the tv 


m new mem- 


beis 


of 


ODK will t 


.ke place at 


the 




al Spring H 


>nors Convo- 






May. The 








of the Sen 


or Women's 


Hon 


r S 


>ciety will be 
It a dinner i 


honored this 
i the private 


dimi 


K ' 


om of Hodson Hall. 



"ESP and Its Philosophical Im- 
plications" will be the subject of 
a talk this Friday evening at the 
William James Forum. The speak- 
er will be Professor Lewis Foster 
of the Philosophy Department of 
the College of William and Mary. 
ESP (Extra-Sensory Perception) 
is a general term that includes a 
variety of ways of knowing apart 
from ordinary sense perception, 
among them precognition and com- 
munication with the dead. Pro- 
fessor Foster's talk will center on 
cases of precognition — cases in 
which an event has been foretold 
in advance and later come true. 
Such cases are the easiest to docu- 
ment and verify in ESP literature. 
Professor Foster is currently 
teaching a course in Eastern phi- 
losophy at the College of William 
and Mary. Together with such 
eminent philosophers as C- D. 
Broad and H. H. Price he believes 
extra-sensory perception is an 
rtant aspect of experience 
ti philosophy and psychology 
(Continued 






■eral 



inch.. 



>,f cm 



illege and community affairs. 
Juniors George Baily, Dick Jack- 
n and Enrico Rotondo were al- 
named to the honorary fratern- 
y in a tapping earlier this year. 
r. Haske is the eighth faculty 



discussion for freshmt 

sale of student directories, and a 

"Majors Forum" lo aetjuaim fi.sli 

men and sopohores with the re- 

quircmenfs and prerequi 

all academic major fields 






for 



Ki.rl 



the 



book 



the eight 
«th 




Huebschman will 



members of the Senior Women's Honor Society arc (1. to r.) 1st 
Sue Scheulen, Truth Ann Melvin, Mary McKay, Par Deschere; 
row, Sue Kengeter, Judy Steele, Karen Johnson, and Mary Sue 



Fulbright grant. 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



APRIL 27, 1967 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 

Editor-in-Chief Richard Heymann 

Managing Editor - Jeannette Shipway 



Scott-Smith Teaches, Plays 
Scottish Bagpipes Locally 



feature. Editor 

Sports Editor 

Photography Editoi 



... Linda Tow 
Thackray Dodds 
... John Mendell 
. Dave Ritz 



Mil 



News: Jai 



Copy Editoi 

EDITORIAL STAFF 
Barrett, Carolyn Erwin, Dcdc Creenwell, Karen Johnson, 

Mary" McKay, Barbara Oiborn 
Features: Donald Dolce. Chesley Stone, Barbara Miller 
Sports: Nancy Blcver, John Cambardella, John Clifton, Steven Graeff, 

Dick Louck, Cary Myers, Larry Sterling, Ben Whitman 
Photography: Peter Beta, Fred Couper 
Typist: Barbara Harbaugh 

BUSINESS STAFF 

Business Manager Judy Hughiett 

Advertising Manager Dee Matthews 

Circulation Manager Bob Hunter 

Published weekly through the academic year, except during official re- 
cesses and exam periods, by the students of Washington College in the 
interest of the students, faculty, and alumni. 

Editorial and advertising offices at Washington College, Chester-town, 
Md. Published at Queen Anne's Publishing Co., Centreville, Md. 
Form 3579 to be sent to Clicstertown address. 
Subscription price— $6.00 a year. 

Letters to the Editor should be typewritten, double-spaced and signed. 
They should be placed in Box 236 in William Smith Hail. 



(Lditoriati 



Pass-Fail 



We have once again reached that time of year when final 
examinations, term papers, and compnehensives occupy the 
thoughts of students and faculty alike. Worry about meeting 
deadlin, 



i and allowing enough study time in ad 
: parami 



i uiisidn 



to bring up for 
pass-fail grading 



; therefore, that it is an ideal tit 
tion die possibility of establishing 
system at Washington College. 

There has been much activity over this plan in colleges 
throughout the country, and many different proposals and meth- 
ods of implementation have been suggested. 

The letter grades A, B, and C might be made a passing 
grade, D and F failures. Perhaps a certain number of the re- 
quired thirty-two courses a student must take to graduate could 
be included in the past-fail plan. In other words, not all courses 
need be handled in this manner, but it would be the student's 
option to decide which of the courses he selects would be mark- 
ed according to the "pass" or "fail" system. 

These courses would not be included in the computation 
of the cumulative average. Some courses could be excluded 
from the plan at the discretion of the department. The plan 
could be made available to students in all classes, or limited to 
upperclassmen. The past-fail opdon could be exercised in 
courses in a student's major or minor fields, or in an elective 

These suggestions are only some possibilities which have 
been considered, and in some cases, implemented, elsewhere. Jt 
seems to us that a pass-fail grading system is one step, a good 
step, closer to reducing the emphasis on grades Students and 
faculty are aware of the temptation to prepare only for ma- 
terial a student may expect to find on an examination. In ef- 
fect, the student is not really learning the course material; he 
is preparing for examinations on anticipated selected bits of 
course material. Reduced emphasis on grades, while retain- 
ing a yardstick for measuring achievement, may well induce a 
greater emphasis on learning for learning's sake. 

The Elm proposes that the SGA establish a committee 
composed of faculty and students to investigate the possibilities 
of and interest in this idea. 

While healthy competition would continue to exist, sure- 
ly some of the unnecessary pressure for grades may be elim- 



A Matter of Style 

g with the intensification of the acadci 
■ pressures at this time of ye; 



work load 
responding 



and othe; 

"intensification" in social life, on and off campus. 

IFC and Spring Weekends provide students with the need- 
ed opportunities to let off steam, to relax and forget classroom 

While die Elm can hardly object to students getting "smash- 
ed" occasionally, that whifh distinguishes gentlemen from boors 
is not in the amount consumed, but the manner in which one 

Inebriation reduces one's resistance to temptations such as 
smashing windows and vending machines, staining or defacing 
walls and pavements, propositioning women (who may be just 
as drunk), and playing or making loud "music" at late hour*. 

This kind of behavior demonstrates a distinct lack of imag- 
ination and one wonders whether the qualities of style: wit, 
charm, and grace are at a low ebb. The students have an op- 
portunity to prove, most importantly to themselves, that these 
qualities have not disappeared from Washington College. 

A recent newspaper editorial stated: "In the time tense 
with war, protests, searches for identity and assertive individ- 
uality there is an increasing tendency to forget that it is quali- 
ties of style, humor, courtesy, and personal grace and that af- 
ter all make life bearable." 

The Elm heartily endorses that statement, and suggests 
we take stock of our actions while "under the influence" fand 
when not under the influence) in light of these remarks. 




change. Then 
changed into f 
Scott-Smith emer 
bagpipe veteran i 
7le-loading guns 



1 jppiVl I 

al I 



■ not many bagpipes in 
id it was a year before 
mith discovered a fcl- 

ultry fanner, greedily hired 



Mr. Scott-Smhh 



:otland and re- 
irncd with a set of real Scottish 
ipes which he had no idea how 
i play. Both Philip and Mr. Trus- 
w are partly Scottish and per- 
ips together they plan to con- 
?rt some French hens. 






Attention-Getter 
Mr. Set 



(-Smith 



He 



By Chesley Stone 

Washington College has a way 

i.l obscuring its members. Once in 

a while, extraordinary people with 

!y appear after years of unobstus- 
ivc existence. Aside from making 
one wonder what else may be hid- 



Ycar Veteran 

{, a rumor began about 
(.■ of bagpipes on cam- 
ic was actually alarmed 



Letters to the Editor 



The current questioning of the 
system which governs the living 
conditions of the women of Wash- 
ington College could provide the 



change is made. If i 



There is a point perhaps, in the 
csirc of Washington College to 
s with the past by 






. Date 






itself. 



the validity of the 



the 



uiLi 



personality quirks of existing house- 
mothers with which to find fault. 
That criticism has thus far been 
directed toward the practices of 
certain housemothers rather than 
the system itself is evidence of 
student resignation lo the existing 
order. This resignation, I believe, 
is due to the fact that students 
seldom experience more than one 
college situation and are as a result 
unaware that there ran be funda- 
mental differences. 

As a student at Washington Col- 
lege during my first two years, I 
remember feeling that certain prac- 

ulous, and sometimes unfortunate: 
but my criticism of practices never 
led to a questioning of the system 



the system at Washington College 
may realize other possibilities of 
government I offer this informa- 

Thc dormitory of 140 women in 
which I have been living for the 
past year is operated by the Uni- 
versity of Hawaii. The dormitory 
staff consists of a Head-resident 
and three students, one on each of 
the three floors paid by the Uni- 
versity. The head-resident is not 
a disciplinarian. Her concern is 
vith the physical plant of the dorm 



l students shoulc 

not remain one of these traditions 
If, however in this regard. Wash 
ington College should come t 
{Continued on Page 5) 






irked for a Quebec museui 
"Hawker", or attention-getti 
dressed as a French Revolution- 
ary War soldier and played his 
de-tartancd pipes, successfully at- 
tracting tourists. He also began 
playing for the Yonkers Kilty Bag- 
pe Band in New York in the 
ah grade and has performed for 



the shoul- 
une because 
the hum- 
ming of a bee," Scott-Smith ex- 
plained. The player blows into a 
blow pipe on one side of the bag 
and fingers on a recorder-like 
chanter connected to the other 



of another enthusiast, Mr. 
Scott-Smith considers the practi- 
cality of continuing questionabtc. 



-Photo Feature 



Fire When Ready 










The government of the dormi- 
tory is carried on by a Dorm 
Council consisting of elected re- 
presentatives of the residents. They 
alone are responsible for the crea- 
tion of any rules and the punish- 
ment of those who infringe upon 
them. The dormitory is opened at 
8:00 AM and locked at 11:00 
PM on weekdays and 11:30 on 
weekends. However the women 
themselves have no hours. The key 
to each girls rot»m opens the main 



That it works is a credit to i 
residents of the dorm who hi 
accepted the power and the 
sponsibility that accompanies 



The Gun Club, which held a "shoot" last Sunday, is am 
active organizations on campus this year. This season, the club has 
participated in numerous such "shoots", hunts, and competitions. Mem- 
bers talked with game wardens, organized a blind, saw films and bought 
a shell reloadcr. Steve Wrigbtson, recently elected President, invites 
all interested persons to contact him; he is pictured below, reloading 
shells. 




THE WASHINGTON ELM 



PAGE THREE 



Elm Interviews New College Dean 

Burns "Disenchanted" With Penn; 
Likes Small College Atmosphere 



By Dick Heymann 

A new Dean of Washington Col- 
lege, Dr. Landon C. Burns, Jr. 
was appointed to the post early in 
February by the Board of Visitors 
and Governors. Replacing Acting- 
Dean Nicholas Neivlin, Dr. Burnt 
will take office here on July 1. 

The new Dean is currently serv- 
ing as assistant professor of English 
at the University of Penrnylnrnia, 
in Philadelphia. The Elm conduct- 
ed an interview with Dr. Burns in 
the faculty lounge at the univer- 
sity, to obtain his views concern- 
ing plans he has made for Wash- 
ington College, some of his hopes 
for the college, and his views on 
education in general. 

Ph.D. in '59 

He received his B.A. in 1951 
from Yale University. He earned 
his M.A. in 1956 and his doctorate 
in 1959, both from Yale, after serv- 
ing as a lieutenant in the United 
States Navy from 1951 to 1954. 

He was appointed instructor of 
English at the University of Penn- 



Good Students — Biu Job 



Dr. Bun 



-ill . 



of his major jobs to draw mo 
and better students to the colle$ 
"It is vital to spread the name 

the college too," he said. The tir. 
• the atmosphei 



thei 



the 






ajor groups 









the developments at the college, 
and encourage some alumni to re- 
cruit new, top quality students. 

This process of improving the 
quality of the student body and 
of spreading the reputation of the 
college "cannot be done overnight" 
and constitutes a long-range pro- 
ject. The better the college's repu- 
tation, the better qualified wilt be 
the students attracted to it, which 
will in turn increase the quality of 
the student body, and so on. 
Ph.D. Prestige 
He recognizes the prestige value 
of the Ph.D. degree and while it 
ily related to the 
tality of an individual as a teach- 
, he plans to maintain the high 
tio of Ph.Dd.'s among the fac- 



ed student body, rather than well 
rounded students he commented. 
This means it is better to have 
individuals especially talented or 
able in a certain area than a stu- 
dent less talented in more fields. 
In this way, the student body when 
viewed as a whole is well rounded. 
Concerning independent student 
work. Dr. Burns said that he feels 
it depends on the student— wheth- 
er he is ready personally for the 
added responsibilities of indepen- 
dent work or research at the un- 
dergraduate level. The increased 
amount of time required on the 
part of the faculty who must deal 
with each student separately must 
also be taken into consideration. 




teader 






t systet 



,rk. lu 




depender 

said. European students are more 

tellectually, Burns noted. 

They are more used to the idea of 

independent work, and are really 
ready for it when the opportunity 

Burns is opposed to athle- 
holarships as such; he feels 
ifter academic scholarships 
ded, athletes should 
be considered for scholarships, in 
addition to individuals who have 
other, equally specific and well- 
developed talents and skills to of- 
fer as a good athlete. He supports 
the broadening and diversification 
:nd abilities of the 
student body, provided that the 
basis for selection of Washington 
College students remain on the 
basis of scholarship and academ- 
ics. Dr. Burns said he would wait 
until he has been at the college 
mting 



Don Munter Named 
9 68 Pegasus Editor 

The editors for the 1968 edition visions." 
of the Washington College year- 
book, die Pegasus were announced 
last Thursday at the annual pub- 
lications banquet by 1967 editor- 
in-chief Par Descherc. Junior Don 
Munter will head the staff assisted 
by Gloria Fine. Gloria, a member 
of the staff for two years, will fill 
the position of Business Manager. 

Don has been the head photog- 
rapher for the Pegasus this year. 
According to Editor Par Descherc, 
"about half of the pictures in this 
year's book arc Don's." I think 
the 1968 Pegasus should be a really 
beautiful book with Don's pictur- 
es." Gloria was the Greek and 
Faculty Editor for the 1967 edi- 



To achieve a more informal and 
according to Don a more interest- 
ing section, seniors would be group- 
ed according to their major de- 
partments instead of using the pre- 
sent system of alphabetical order. 
Informality will be noted in the 
faculty pictures also. Instead of 
the usual photographs of faculty 
members in their offices and class- 
rooms ( Don plans to incorporate 
shots of professors in their homes. 



cd th. 



■npt.h'i 



Stresses Informality 
Stressing informality in his plans 
f next year's Pegasus, Don stat- 
t he will "attempt to achieve 
unity through disorganiza- 
"Instead of the usual senior 

lge the faculty and senior 
s into major department di- 



the usual forn 

be replaced by informal shots of 
individuals around the campus. "I 
have seen this type of phninfL.ipliv 
used effectively in other year- 
books," he stated, "and I would 









Dean Landon C. Bums, Jr. 

Dr. Burns has served on a num- 
ber of committees at Pennsylvania: 
the Admissions Committee, the 
Athletic Survey Committee, the 
Residence Committee, the Student 
Affairs Committee, and the Un- 
dergraduate Affairs Committee. He 
also held the position of Assistant 
to the Dean of hie College. 

Bums has published several pa- 
pers in journals and magazines 
since 1961. 

During the interview, Dr. Burns 
said that he is "disenchanted with 
Penn. I am looking forward to the 
fresh small-college atmosphere at 
Washington College a great deal." 
Small College Advantages 

"One of the most important as- 
pects of small college life is freer, 

students, faculty, and administra- 

changes in curriculum, for ex- 
ample, at a large school he stated. 
"Bureaucracy and red tape" delay 



i smaller school, ; 
the results "aim- 
he remarked. 



as dissemhiatr the general body of 
knowledge, ?t>hitf the •.mail rnllrgr 
need only disseminate it. He wel- 
comes independent faculty re- 
work does not interfere with teach- 
ing duties. "Teaching skill should 
be the first qualification for pro- 
motion and the granting of ten- 
ure," he said. Involvement in re- 
search may certainty be considered 
in addition to teaching skill, he 



September Opening Slated 
For College Arts Center 



By Carolyn Erwin 
If the wisdom contained in the 
old adage, "things worth hiving 
are well worth waiting for" can 
be relied upon, the Fine Arts Cen- 
ter, the most eagerly and long 
awaited project in Washington 
College's eight year expansion, 
should be the most prized addition 
to college facilities. 

The Fine Arts Center, which 
suffered many delays and setbacks 
due to material and manpower 
shortages, will be ready for use in 
September according to the latest 
reports from Mr. Tony Parkes, 
Director of Department. 

Construction Complete 
Major construction on the build- 
ing has largely been completed. 
The workmen are presently putting 
the finishing touches on the inter- 
ior. The walls of the classrooms 
and workshops have been insulated 
and, in the case of the music wing. 
soundproofed, the plaster has been 
added, the first coat of paint ap- 
plied, some of the windowpanrs 

system partially installed. 

Outside, a ground crew is clear- 
ing the ground around the buililimi 
for shrub and tree planting and 
the laying of cement walks. Sched- 
uled to arrive May 12 is a mural 
to be placed on the i 



November II. 1967. The opening 
will be highlighted by a week-long 
program of concerts, plays, and 
other "culturally stimulating pro- 
Opportunity to Community 
Commenting on the value of the 
Fine Arts Center for the Chester- 
town community as a whole, Mr. 
Tony Parker said, "The new Fine 
Arts Center presents a great op- 
portunity for the Chestertown 
community as well as the rest of 
the Eastern Shore. Here, they will 
have the benefit of a center which 
has fine acoustics and wonderful 
stage equipment and facilities 
which heretofore never existed." 



dents and faculty has been the 
distance of the Arts Center from 
College Avenue. The general feel- 









the 




query of the architects 
revealed that the building was con- 
structed this way purposely to al- 
low room for a proposed Art Wing 
to be added at an estimated cost 
of $500,000 and a new girl's gym 
and athletic field. 

A proposal has been sent to the 
Federal Government requesting a p 
grant of $76,000 to help finance 
the cost of operating and support- 
ing an arts curriculum. Other con- 
tributions are currently being so- 
licited from industry, philanthropic 
foundations, and private donors. 



the final decision will be 

Don plans to continue the tra- 
dition of keeping the name of the 
person the yearbook is dedicated 
to a secret, He stated that he feels 
that this will add interest to the 
publication, This year's Pegasus 



Other appointments made which 
were announced at the publications 
banquet were the editorial staff of 
the Elm for 1967-1968 and for 
Miscellany 188. Dick Heymann 
was named Editor-in-Chief of the 
Elm and Jeanettc Shipway will fill 
the post of Managing Editor. Mis- 
cellany will be edited by Bob 
Cooke with the assistance of Chcs- 



have no business ignoring. 
Profound Implications 
ESP data Professor Foster lakes 
to be real, and he believes they 
have important implications for 
meta-physics, epistcmology, and 
religion. He plans to discuss these 
implications in his talk. 



The 
Hyn- 



: held in the 






7:00 p.n 



All 









the 



if a faculty , 



The addition 
of the mural will give the Center 

Delay Possible 

As of now the only possible de- 
lay will be the lift for the stage. 

The official opening date for the 
Fine Arts Center is scheduled for 



With major construction on the Fine J 
largcJy completed, workmen are now applying finish- 
ing touches to the interior. The long awaited project 




THE WASHINGTON ELM 



APRIL 27. 1967 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 

SPORTS 

X Quick 
Stick 

By Dick Louck 

Last Tuesday, Towson Stale College came to Chestertoun 
ready to play their most important game of the season. They 
were going to try to knock Washington College from their 
champion's berth in the Strobahr division. Baltimore papers, 
even the Lacrosse Newsletter had given Towson a good chance. 

Ron Regan, Jim Chalfant, Barry Drew, Carl Ortman and 
other top scorers were to change that prediction rather quickly 
and dish out a large portion of humble pie to the paper Tigers 
from Towson. The Sho'men unleashed an amazingly accurate 
and potent offense to romp by a 20-8 score. 

Swarthmore College, expected to be big and hruising 
proved even less a threat to the Sho'men in last Saturday's tilt, 
which the Kcllymcn won easily, 10-3. Washington nicked in 
five goals before Swarthmore could tally, then tipped the score 
to 7-1 before Swarthmore scored again. 

By this time the Sho'men were beginning to play ho-hum 
ball and made many amateurish mistakes. Still, the Swarth- 
more team failed to capitalize on most of the mistakes and 
remained behind. 

Ford Schurnan was again outstanding in the goal. Once he 
raced downfield, faked about four players cold and drove in to 
take a shot, only to have the ball hang up in his stick and go 
wide of the goal. 

Tom Heald, a speedy defensive mate, also had a chance to 
score as he ran towards the goal, on a one-on-one with the 
goalie, and threw the ball over the goal and out of bounds. 

As the Sho'men cruised, the Swarthmore crease attackman 
remarked, "We didn't expect to win, we only wanted to give 
you guys a good game." Wish they had, then maybe Oris, 
Chal, Regs, Rock and others would have gotten more fired up 
and really swamped Swarthmore. 

I can't help feeling a little sorry for the guys from Towson. 
They really thought they had a great team and were going to 
teach those "creeps" from the Eastern Shore a lesson. Well, 
the tables turned on the Tigers. One could say they were 
dumped, as well as turned. 

They were, to put it mildly, shocked. Their coach didn't 
talk to the team until long after the game had ended. The 
players walked back to the locker room stunned, and it seemed 
they had lost the championship of the world. 

Some were angry. One remarked, "That number thirty- 
seven was the biggest farmer I have ever seen." Too bad that 
{Continued on Page 5) 



Stickmen Undefeated 
In Strobhar Division 



Continuing iht-ir pare ff.im the 
Towson game, the Sho'men scored 
a fifth straight five quick goals. Mark Madden 
Championship, hegan the onslaught and Jim Chal- 
fant climaxed the scoring. At the 
end of the first quarter the score 



er this past week 

Towson and 

l a record of 3-0, 



i"gly good. 

This Saturday, if the Sho'men 
defeat Washington and Lee, they 
will sew up the championship 
Washington and Lee has a record 
of 5-2 at present. They have lost 
to Loyola, a learn the Sho'men de- 
feated 9-6, and Hofstra 14-5. 
Towson Visits 

Earlier in the week, the Towson 
Tigers journeyed to Chesiertown 
with hopes of defeating the Sho'- 
men and capturing the conference 
championship, 

Their hopes were based upon 
pre-season ratings which listed 
them as equals with the Sho'men, 
and also 

Dartmouth and Dr< 
record of 3-0, they felt confident 
that the Chestertown ten could he 

Towson jumped off to a 1-0 
lead after two minutes of the open- 
ing quarter. The Sho'men retali- 



■ impressive < 



die 



nd of the 






of Washington College. 
Heavy Scoring 
In th< second quarter the Sho'- 
men attack finally shook off the 
sluggishness which had engulfed 



i for the ] 
.ime, Towson 



and 









Scoring for Washington College 
were Carl Ortman, Ron Regrn, 
Jim Chalfant, Barry Drew, and Joe 
Nichols. 

In the second half th" Shore 
attack continued to pierce the sag- 
ging Towson defense. With the 
score 20-5, Coach Kelly pulled out 



sity : 






s20-E 



Cindermen Lose to Towson; 
To Compete In Penn Relays 



squad was still too much for 
Washington last Thursday and set 
the Sho'men back with an 85-55 
defeat. Washington's dual meet 
record now stands at two wins and 
two losses. Towson left a sprinter, 
a 20-point man. and all their pole 
vaulters home but they were still 
too strong for the home team. 
Chuck Mock was Washington's 
taking first 



point lead. Smith took the 440 in 
51.5 and placed second in the 440 
intermediate hurdles establishing a 
school record in doing so. He also 
picked up two third places in the 
broad jump and the hop, step, and 

In the field events John McGin- 



shoi 



remained undefeated 

ave of better 
Charlie Skip- 



plai 



the 100 and 220 with 
me s of 10.0 and 23.8 respectivc- 
i. Mock also ran the third leg of 
be 440 relay team with Steinberg, 
lohn. Mock, and Smith which 
>ok that race in 45.3, their fast- 
st time this season. 

Smith Wins 
Marty Smith also scored 10 
lock for the Sho'men 



than 41 feet. Junior 

per placed second 

and there was no contest in the 

javelin so Pete Johnson was able 

to take the day off. 

Manning Excels 
Boh Manning and Paul Fastic 
took first and second uncontested 
in the pole vault as Manning clear- 
ed the har at 11 feet and became 
the second best pole vaulter ever 
to go to Washington College. 



leiibemler pi< ked up a third in the 
880 and Ben Whitman won the 
two-mile event. Sophomore Marl; 
Steinberg lent support to Mock in 
the sprints with a third in the 100 
yard dash and a second place finish 
in the 220. 

Many Disappointments 






Ihn 



ler Tim Bohaker was blanked in 
the 120-yard highs and had to be 
satisfied with a third in the 440 
intermediates. In addition, quarter- 
miler Dave Moreland was still out 
with an injury as a result of his 
spiking accident last week. He 
should return for the Dickinson 
meet on Tuesday in Carlisle. 
Snyder Falters 
Finally one sad spot was the bad 
day experienced by junior Woody 
Snyder who has consistently been 
a strong performer for the locals. 
Snyder's tone place of the day was 
a third picked up in the high 
jump, solely because Towson enter- 



Swai i limine ui.it. lied Washing 
in College with three goals in the 
fcond quarter making (he score 
t the half 8-3. 

The third quarter was a battle 
[■tween the defenses of both 
■aius. Neither attack was able t> 
le Washington defense 



comprised of Pete Bet/, Tom 
Heald and Dick Louck completely 
throttled their opponents. 

In the final quarter, Carl Ort- 
man and Mark Madden scored to 
bring the final score to 10-3. 

Regan with two goals and three 
assists brought his scoring total to 
fifty-one points, which is tops in 
the country. 

Midfielder Jim Chalfant who 
scored two goals and assisted on 
another has now totaled thirty-five 
points. At present, he is the highest 
scoring midfielder in the nation. 




Diamondmen Win; 
Towson to Visit 



Freshman Dave Bruce, pitching 
in his first college baseball game 
last Wednesday, limited Franklin 
■uid Marshal! to sis. hits while 



The Sho'men jumped out to a 
2-0 lead in the first inning on hits 
by Bruce, Bnckless and a two-RBI 
single by Al Streelman, who went 
4 for 4 during the game. The lead 
was never lost, and Washineimi 
had a 6-0 lead before the oppon- 
ents finally pushed across two 
markers in the late innings. 
Offensive Support 

Pitcher Bruce was in command 
all the way, scattering six hits ef- 
fectively, and filling the Franklin 
and Marshall batters on a partic- 
ularly good curve bail. Offensive 
support came mainly from Al 
Streelman, Bruce and George Bnck- 
less, who among them collected 
nine hits and five RBI's. 

Coach Elliot Is pleased with the 
team's performance, noting that 
improved hitting could carry the 
team the rest of the way. With 
seven games remaining, the Sho'- 
men can still finish with a record 
above .500. Bruce's performance 
on the mound immediately shows 
the pitching 



Hitting Improved 




t the hitting? The 
i Streelman, Buck- 
ruce and VanDei- 



ment from John Topodas, Harry 
Webb, and Al Perry will bring it 

higher, if the others can maintain 

Postponed 

On Saturday, April 22, a home 
encounter with Randolph Macon 
was postponed. This means that 
Washington will play four games 
between April 26 and May 1 . 
against Dickinson, Towson, Hop- 
kins, and Randolph Macon. 

The team looks forward to a 
much-awaited win streak which has 
become the earmark of Washing- 
inn's baseball teams for the last 



Tennis Team 
Loses Third 

The Washinglon College net- 
men were defeated 7-2 by a strong 
Towson team in a home encounter 
last Thursday, 

The Tigers pulled an upset over 
the Sho'men squad, which had 
been depleted due to injuries and 
personnel losses. The loss to Tow- 
son came unexpectedly to Coach 
Athey, who was counting on a re- 
peat of last year's 5-4 Sho'men 
victory. 

Only Victories 

Bob Kendall and Bill Woodcock 
playing in the number 4 and 5 
slots, respectively. Kendall defeated 



■ thre 

apped 



while Wood- 
opponent 



he Sho'men faced Delaware 
!onday and Dickenson yesterday. 
he tennis team will meet Hopkins 
a home duel this Saturday. 



VISIT THE NEW 

Washington College Book Store 

Paperbacks — General Supplies 

Monday - Friday — 8:30-5:00 p.m. 
Saturday — 8:30-12:00 noon 

Telephone 778-2800 — Ext. 253 



APRIL 27, 1967 



the Washington eem 



Adventurous Students Find 
Job, Travel Opportunities 



By Trackray Dodds 

As your Pan American Boeing 
707 smoothly touches ground on 
European soil, you briskly fasten 
[he buttons of your London Fog 
trench coat, preparing for your 
Slimmer assignment in Paris, Rome, 
London — you name it. Peering 
out of the window, The Eiffel 
Tower, Big Ben, and the Roman 
Colliseum seem to appear before 
you in a magnificent panorama. 

Securing your briefcase under 
one arm and descending the ramp 
liurridly, you slip through customs 
and into a taxi which takes you to 
Headquarters where you begin a 
series of adventures that could 



never seek to compare with the 
nine months of academic labors 
you left behind. - 

Job Opportunities 

Impossible? Not at all. There 

are many job opportunities open to 

adventurous students that can be 

For those who wish to travel far, 
The American Student Informa- 
tion Service (ASIS) furnishes sum- 
mer job information about fifteen 
European countries. There are 
many job categories, such as life 
guarding, office work, factory work, 
sales work, child care, hospital 
work, and construction work. 

Before beginning a job, each 



lent attends an orientation 
rse in Luxembourg prior to his 
in order to break in to the 
European way of life. During 
summer and work period, each 
lent receives a complete guid- 



Student Pay 



: and 



Letters To 
The Editor 

(Continued from Page 2) 
the Twentieth Century the women 
of Washington College must first 
make the transition. It can be done 
hut it won't, be easy. Nothing 
worthwhile ever is. 

Donna Blatt '68 

Dear Editor: 

The most naive would agree that 
a course evaluation guide must be 
the result of an objective interpre- 
tation of student comments. The 
entire value of such a guide rests 
upon that understanding. For the 
most part Evaluation '67 was a 
success. Most evaluations were ob- 
jective and used often such terms 
as: "The majority of students felt 
. .". "A few . .", "The students 
were'divided . . .". 

However, a few evaluations 
failed to keep that necessary ob- 
jectivity and are consequently of 
little use to either the students or 
the professors of those courses. For 
the student evaluator to suddenly 
lose sight of the fact that he is 
supposed to be interpreting data 
and not offering his personal opin- 
ion, is, of course, a grave error 
in any type of objective reporting. 
Showing partiality by a religious- 
like admiration for a professor is 
just as great a fault as showing a 
personal dislike for a course or a 

tn an evaluation beginning with 
a statement such as "A student 
can afford to miss a class without 
missing a thing" is obviously a 
subjective commentary. It immedi- 
ately throws the whole evaluation 
into a personal and emotional ar- 
gument. Once establishing such a 
strong opinion at the beginning, 
the writer must not change his 
tone in the remainder of the report 
lest he appear to be inconsistent. 
Any positive comments must be 
interpreted in a way to support 
the polemic already established. 
Poor evaluators, reporters, and 
jurors do this without realizing it. 

Those few erring evaluations, 
being a part of the whole, have 
the tendency of throwing bad light 
on the whole Evaluation '67 , and 
thus encouraging adverse com- 
ments such as "irresponsible", "in- 
sincere" and "not serious". Eval- 
uations '67 '68, '69, '70 deserve 









Don Kelly 

CHEVROLET-BUICK, Inc. 
Cheatertown, Md. 



they intend to spend only on them- 
selves. Not so the Washington Col- 
lege Players. This group used a 
portion of the profits from its dra- 
matic productions to subsidize two 
trips to the National Theatre in 
Washington, D. C. The cost of a 
ticket, including round-trip bus 
transportation, was three dollars 
per person — a real bargain by 
anyone's standards. Since these 
tickets were available to the entire 
college community, the Players 
should be commended for their 
generosity. 

But how was this generosity re- 
dents and faculty members alike 
chose to spend two Saturday eve- 
nings doing something else. The 
first performance drew a respect- 
able but modest number of people, 
but attendance at the second (and 
ironically the better performance 
of the two) was disgustingly small. 
In several cases, people who had 
signed up for tickets cancelled out 
without notifying the Players that 
they weren't going, leaving the or- 
ganization with unused tickets for 
which the group had already paid. 

I believe that everyone has a 
right to select that form of enter- 
tainment which he considers most 
enjoyable. However, in a town 
where one hears constant com- 
plaints that there is "nothing to 
do," the lack of support for these 
excursions is inexcusable. If the 
Washington College community 
chooses to ignore such opportuni- 
ties, it must expect to he denied 
them in the future. 

Catherine C. Wakelyn 



ions. Congratulations to ex-Edi- 
tor Schulman for illiciting so self- 
condemning a reply from the 
Girls' Residence Association. His 
point is proven. 

Incidentally, who is "passing the 



Michael J. Travieso 



-..- board is al- 
ways arranged by the ASIS. Job 
application forms and catalogues 
will be sent to you by writing: 
ASIS, 22 Ave. de ka Kubertem 
Kyxenbiyrg/City, Grand Duchy of 
Luxembourg, Dept. VIII, enclos- 
ing $2.00 for overseas handling. 

For those who would rather re- 
main in the states, there arc other 
job offerings which could prove 
stimulating to qualified students. 
For instance, applications are now 
available to junior and senior un- 
dergraduates for the 1967 Summer 
Pre-Professional Traineeships at 
the Devereux Schools, a group of 
multidisciplinary residential treat- 
ment, remedial education and re- 
habilitation centers. 

Appointments 

Appointments as Research Aides, 
Professional Aides, Day Camp Tu- 
tor-Counselors, and Resident Camp 
Counselors are available in subur- 
ban Philadelphia, Pennsylvania ; 
North Anson, Maine; Santa Bar- 
bara, California; Victoria, Texas; 
and Rutland. Massachusetts. 

The students will be paid up 
to $200 per month, plus room and 
board for a two to three month 

Further information and appli- 
cation blanks are available from 
Dr. Henry Piatt, Director of Train- 
ing, the Devereux Foundation In- 
stitute for Research and Training, 
Devon, Pa. 

Deprived Children 
In addition, the Newark, N. J. 
YM-YWCA is selecting college stu- 
dents to take part in a program 
to work with primarily economical- 
ly and culturally deprived children. 
Each student is assigned six chil- 
dren upon completion of a seven 
day pre-camp training program 
dealing with the most effective 
ways to work with groups and in- 
dividuals. 

The students' job is to help each 
child have an enjoyable camp ex- 
perience and to enable him to 
learn to understand other children 
from various backgrounds and en- 
vironments. For information write 
the YM-YWCA of Newark and 
Vicinity, 600 Broad Street, New- 
ark, New Jersey. 

The Elm would be happy to 
provide students interested in 
learning more about these and oth- 
er groups with the information sent 



Arley W. Levno 

P.S.— Why be secretive about 

the questions on the questionnaire? 

To the Editor: 

Many college organizations work 
diligently to make money which 



College Heights Sub Shop 

Houn: 11 a.m. to 11 p.m. — Monday through Saturday 
SPECIALIZING IN: 

Piiza — Subs — Steaks 

Call Ahead For Fast Service 

Phone 778-2671 

Now Open Sunday: 5 p.m. - 10 p.m. 



HftSfstf 



Orarlooldng 
WortDO Creek Marina 

Cheatertown, Md. 
778-0669 



RESTAURANT and BAR 

Scaring the fincat u 




Ann Vassar, named Most Valuable Player by the. Women's Athletic 
Association, will head the girls' honorary basketball team. Others named 
to the honor team were Bonnie Strayer, Raye Harris, Karen Johnson, 
Linda Shipway, and Dolly Mallonec. Mary Sue Blevins and Ann 
Woodruff received honorable mention honors. 



QUICK STICK 



(Continued from Page 4) 



Tom Healcl, number thirty- 
Massachusetts and d 
hick farmer. 



en, happens to be from liinghan 
Dummer prep school, hardly 



Other lacrosse news finds sophomore Jim McGrath, a last 
string defenseman on the Washington squad, spending spring 
break impressing the University of Delaware coach of lacrosse 
with his talent. The coach thought he was a student, and was 
ready to suit him up for the season with the varsity team until 
! he had recently trans- 

NOTES— Jim Chalfant, co-captain with Carl Ortman and 
stellar midfielder, wins the brown helmet award for the week — 
as co-captain, he has called the pre-game toss of the coin only 
twice— once against Hopkins (lost the game) and once against 
Loyola (probably the worst game the team will play all year, 
nearly losing) — let's let Ortman do the talkiti' — is Pat Gray 
real or is he a wind-up sound machine? Only his furbish knows 
for sure. 



town & country shop 

Exclusive Wear ... for Women who Care 

Downtown Chester/town, Md. 



Find out 

if you're man enough 

for the Peace Corps. 



Even if your name 
is Mary. 



The Peace Corps. 
Washington, D.C. 20525 

D Please send me information 
D Please send me an application 








StatP 7lp P«H» 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



APRIL 27, 1967 



Amick To Head GOP Group; 
Esquestrians Go To Hunt Club 



Steve Amick was elected ihi* 
week 10 replace Dan James as head 
of the Washington College Repuli- 
-Itcan Club. 

Other newly elected officers in- 
clude Mike Young, vicc-preiident 
of the organization, Chuck Mock, 
treasurer, and Sue Thomas, secre- 
tary. 

The new officers intend to fol- 
low the general program featured 
since the group was founded last 
year. Future activities will include 
the presentation of films, speaker*, 
discussions, and trips to Republi- 
can events of major interest and 
importance. 

"We have learned through our 
affiliation with the Maryland Fed- 
eration of College Republican!, 
that Illinois Senator Charles l'er- 
cey, often mentioned as a possible 
Presidential candidate, will speak 
at Johns Hopkins University on 
May 8," president-elect Amick an- 
nounced yesterday. "If it can be 
arranged, we will sponsor a bus to 
go hear him. Transportation will 
he free, with scats offered first to 
Club members, then to the college 



The 

Chestertown Bank 
of Maryland 

SERVING 

Kent and Queen Anne's 

Counties 



Compliment! of 

COLLEGE 
SNACK BAR 

HOURS: 

Monday-Friday 
7:00 a.m. - 11:00 p.ii 



Sunday 

5:00 [,.in.-ll:0U p.m. 



THE YARMOUTH SHOP 




Men's Clothing — Gilts 
' Cum] Wear 
331 High St., Chestertow 



FOX'S 
5c -$1.00 Store 

Complete Family 

Outfitters 

THE YARDSTICK, 
Inc. 

For Alt 
Sewing N»*dt 



1967 Maryland Hunt Cup in Bal- 
timore has been extended to Wash- 
ington College students. The race 
will be held this Saturday, April 
29. Transportation will be provid- 
ed by the members of the college 
Equestrian Society. Cost will be 
limited to the sharing of bridge 
tolls and gas. in addition to the 
parking fee of $5 per automobile. 

charge to the race. 

The annual event attracts many 
famous personages in the world of 
horses; some come from the Euro- 
pean countries to watch and par- 
ticipate in the activities. 

The cars will leave the parking 
lot of William Smith Hall at 12:30 
pin Saturday, in order to be at the 
race grounds by 2:30. Students 
will be hack at lite college by 7:00 
pm, in time to dress for the IFC 
sponsored dance at the armory, be- 
ginning at 9:00. 

A gift of $4,000 to establish an 
investment league at Washington 
College was announced yesterday 
by Tony Parker, Director of De- 
velopment. 

The money, given by Henry 
Crown, through the Arie and Ida 
Crown Memorial fund, is to be 
used for the establishment of 
Washington College Investment 
League in the memory of the late 
Herman Crown. 

Three Stipulations 

Stipulations accompanying t h e 
gift include the provision that stu- 
dents participate as much as pos- 
sible in the decisions as to what 
stocks are purchased ; that periodic 
reports be made to the memorial 
foundation by the league; and that 



as the advisor to the league for 

The first, organizational meeting 
of the investment league will be 
held on Sunday, April 30, at 7:00 
pm in the conference room adja- 
cent to the SGA room in the stu- 
dent activities center. Persons in- 
terested in learning about invest- 
ments of all kinds, stocks, bonds, 
mutual funds, and desiring to par- 
ticipate in the selection and pur- 






. if,,- 



this 



LI IIP,. 



med I 



■ Hen 



i Crow 



An alumnus of Washington Col- 
lege, William Brogan of Chester- 
town, Class of '52, head of the 



According to Mr. Robert Bailey, 
bead librarian, a number of issues 
of important journals are missing 
from Bunting Library, and cannot 
he found. The majority are in the 
field of psychology. Anyone having 

requested to return them to their 
proper place on the shelves. These 
journals are not only needed by 
other readers, but are expensive 
and difficult to replace, especially 
the two bound volumes. The un- 
bound issues are needed for bind- 
ing. 

The missing material is: 

1. Journal of Abnormal and So- 
cial Psychology: June and August 
1966 (Vol. 71 nos. 3 and 4) — 
2 issues. 

2. Journal of Educational Psy- 
chology 2 bound volumes, 1962 
and 1965. Also one unbound is- 
sue, February 1966 (Vol. 57, no. 
1). 

3. Journal of Experimental Psy- 
chology: 3 unbound issues, Janu- 
ary, March and May 1966 (Vol. 
71, nos. 1, 3, 5). 

4. Journal of General Psychol- 
ogy: 1 unbound issue, January 

1966 (Vol. 74, no. 1). 

5. Journal of Marriage and the 
Family: 1 unbound issue, February 
1966 (Vol. 28, no. 1). 



Campus Calendar 



Friday, April 28 

Baseball vs. Towson — Home 
3:00 p.m. — Track Pcnn. Re- 
lays — Away — IFC Songfest 

— Win. James Forum Lecture 

— Professor Lewis Foster — 
Hynson Lounge 7:00 p.m. — 
Washington Players — Wm. 
Smith 7:00 p.m. 

Saturday, April 29 

Lacrosse vs. Washington & Lee 
Home — 2:00 p.m. — Baseball 
vs. Johns Hopkins Home — 
2:00 p.m. — Tennis vs. Johns 
Hopkins — Home 2:00 p.m. — 
Washington Players — Win. 
Smith 7:00 p.m. — IFC Dance 

— Chestertown Armory 9:00 
p.m.-l:00 a. m. 

Sunday, April 30 

IFC Beach Party — 2:00-6:00 

p.m. — Washington Players — 

Wm. Smith 7:00 p.m. 
Monday, May 1 

Baseball vs. Randolph- Ma con— 

SGA Meeting— Activities Ccn- 



Fraternities and Sororities 
Washington Players — Wm. 
Smith — 7:00 p.m. 

Tuesday, May 2 

Tennis vs. American University 
Riding Club — Dunning — 
7:00 p.m. 
Washington Players 7:00 

Wednesday, May 3 

Washington Players present 
"Mat-Bird" in Wm. Smith at 
8:30 p.m. 

Society of Science — Dunning 
107 at 7:30 pjn. 

Thursday, May 4 

Washington Players present 
"Mai-Bird" in Wm. Smith at 
8:30 p.m. 

Who's Who meeting — Dean 
Nrwlin's Conference Room — 
1:30 p.m. 

Chorus Activities — Center — 
7:00 p.m. 

Psychology Club 7:30 p.m. — 
Hynson Lounge 
Kent County Board of Educa- 
tion May Music Festival — eve- 
ning program — Russell Gym 



Theatre Announcements 



213 DRIVMN TESTER THEATRE 



AT STARKEY'S CORNER 

SHOW STARTS AT DARK 

Phone 556-6152 

Admission: Adults 75c 

Children (Under 12) Free 

OPEN FRI. - SAT. - SUN. ONLY 



FRI.-SAT.-SUN. APR. 28-30 

1. JAMES COBURN 

DICK SHAWN 

"What Did You Do In 
The War, Daddy?" 

2. JERRY LEWIS 

"THE BELLBOY" 

"Tarzan And The 

Valley of Gold" 



WED. ihru SAT. APR. 26-29 
TEX RITTER 
FARON YOUNG 

An AU-Star Cast in 

"Nashville Rebel" 

Also 
GEORGE HAMILTON 

"Your Cheat-in' Heart" 

SUN. - MON. - TUES. 

APR. 30 - MAY 1 & 2 

ZERO MOSTEL 

PHIL SILVERS 

BUSTER KEATON 

"A Funny Thing 

Happened On The 
Way To The Forum" 



CHESTERTOWN 
PHARMACY 



B 



Professional Pharmacist 

High Street 
Chestertown, Md. 
Phone: 778-2575 



Bonnett's Dept. Store 

Your Every Need in Dress & Casual Clothes 

Levi's — Gant Shirts — Cricketeer — Farah 
Downtown Chestertown, Md. 



TASTEE FREEZE 

Milk Shakes 

Sodas 

Cones ; -'"■■>. 

Sandwiches 

Open Until 12 P.M. Daily 




MARYLAND NATIONAL BANK 

, . . does so much for so many people 




2 OFFICES IN CHESTERTOWN 
Offering All Types of Banking Service 

Member Fedteal Deposit Insurance Corp. 



Harold Gray States 

Admission Policies, 

Page Three 




Some Views Of 
Springtime, 
Page Five 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



VOL. XXXVIII 



Chestertown, Maryland, Thursday, May 4, J 967 



Players Stage Garson's MacBird 

Controversial Play Makes 
Amateur Thespian Debut 




led this 



iuccion of Barbara 

[way is being pre- 
by the Washing- 



Playei 



Willia 
:30 p.. 



Ribicoff 9 s Tax Plan 
Allays Tuition Costs 



The United States Senate has 
approved by a 53-26 vote a plan 
to provide a federal income tax 
credit of up to $325 for tuition, 
books and fees paid by students in 
colleges, universities and other 
post-high school institutions. Final 
enactment of the plan probably 
will depend on the decisions made 
by a joint Senate-House of Repre- 



person who pays the tuition. Thus, 
it would be available to working 
students and wives as well as to 
parents and other relatives. Par- 
ents with more than one child in 
college or graduate school may get 
a separate credit for each. 

"Over two-thirds of the benefits 
of this amendment would go to 
families earning less than $10,000 

year," Ribicoff said. A formula 






the 



The tax credit plan was offered 
by Senator Abraham Ribicoff, D- 
Conn., as an amendment to a 
House-passed bill which would re- 
store the 



ii table 



Smith Auditori 

Performances will be given tonight 

through Saturday evening. 

The Director of the play is Tim- 
othy Maloney, Director of the new 
Fine Arts building and chairman 
of the drama department. 

Included in the cast are veteran 
Player performers John Merrill as 
MacBird, Christy Kent as Lady 
MacBird and Pete Herbst as his 

Dick Louck portrays John Ken 
O'Dunc, with brothers Bobby and 
Teddy played by Mike Young and 
Ray Felton, respectively. MacBird's 
two daughters are played by Judy 
Dowler and Marian Keller. The 
roles of the Egg of Head, the Earl 
of Warren, and Wayne of Morse 
are filled by Gil Bradford, Brian 
Kehoe, and Charles Hemming, re- 
spectively. 

The supporting cast of Senators, 
Congressmen, aides, witches, and 
reporters includes Sandy Ayres, Bill 
Stalling*, Barbara Miller, Larry 
Clark, Howdy DeHoff, Bob Hunt- 
er, and Larry Varon. 

MacBird, which began its four 
day run here last night, is the 
most controversial play produced 
this year, both on Broadway and 



at Washington College. J.i Edgar 
Hoover, Director of the F.B.I. , 
called MacBird "a satirical piece 
of trash which maliciously defames 
the President of our country . . ." 
Some graduates of Washington 
College and other persons have 
written to the college and express- 
ed similar sentiments, "Where are 
our censors?" queried one letter. 

Written in Shakespearean verse, 
touches of Hamlet and MacBeth 
are to be found. However, the style 
is predominately Mrs. Garson's — 
a contemporary interpretation of 
the Elizabethan drama. 

A parody of Shakespeare's Mac- 
Beth, MacBird characterizes the 



Kennedy-Johnson rivalry. In this 
political satire, Mrs. Garson de- 
picts the two-facedneu of all pol- 

MacBird, who pledgei support 
and friendship to John Ken 
O'Dunc, secretly plots to take over 
the crown. Similar to the situation 
in MacBtth, MacBird plans the 
death of John Ken O'Dunc in hi* 
lust for power. 

MacBird is the final production 
for the flayers this year. It will 
also be the final production staged 
in William Smith Auditorium as 
the new Fine Arts Center u sched- 
uled for opening by next Septera- 



WRA Revises Plan 
To Extend Curfew 



By Linda Towne 

Liberalising curfews for 
is the goal of a special ( 
set up by the WRA which has 
been studying the problem for 
most of the second semester. 

Cathy Barnes, secretary of the 
WRA and a member of the com- 
mittee explained that the idea of 
extended curfew originated last 
year with a proposal for a "key 






Percentage Credit 
Under the amendment offered 
by Ribicoff and accepted by the 
Senate, the tuition and fee credit 
is 75 per cent of the first $200 
paid 25 per cent of the next $300 
and 'l0 per cent of the next $1000. 
The credit is subtracted from the 
inccme tax owed to the govern- 



Director Unfried Evaluates 
Tutorial Program Changes 



The credit 



ailable 



Chorus Plans 
May Concert 



Walker, will present their annual 
spring concert in William Smith 
Auditorium on May 10 at 8:30 



Bach and several Hungarian folk 
songs, by Matyas Seiber. Three ad- 
ditional folk songs by Brahms will 
also be included in the program. 



"The Road To Siberia" from She 
stakovitch's "Lady MacBeth of 
Mitzensk." Concluding the concert 
will he Mozart's "Coronation", a 
mass in C major. Soloists in the 
"Coronation" are Linda Deis, 
Nena O'Lear, Steve Myking and 
Bob Vanderclock. 



By Deo Dee Greenwell 
This year the Tutorial Program 
underwent a major structural in- 
novation over that which has been 
in effect since its conception in 
the Spring of 1965. The Rev- 
erend Malcolm Boyd "planted the 
seed" for this educational project 
when, following a Civil Rights 



of the tutees, whereas at Ches- 
tertown High, the program failed 
to have any central direction 
which prevented the program from 



Another problem lie 



this means as a solution to bet- 

The first year and a half that 
this system was operating, it was 
affiliated solely with the Garnett 
High School. However, this year, 
Chestertown High School was in- 
tegrated into the program. Doug- 
las Unfried, Student Director of 
the Tutorial Program, stated "that 
the Negro child has benefitted 
more than the white tutee, in 
many cases, because of the limit- 
ed education the Negro receives 
in his family environment. In con- 
instances, took advantage of the 
program merely because his par- 
ents, recognizing his needs, made 
him do so. Thus the Negro ap- 
proached the help offered him 



■ely. This 
e fact that. 



ns and others e\ 
t of the program 
partially di 



Education. The other, resulting 
from the integration of the Ches- 
tertown High Schools, will involve 
gearing the program more toward 
the selection of underprivileged 
children and away from the Civil 
Rights outlook, in order to give 
the greatest opportunity for help 



dropped because of the 
lem," Cathy stat- 
ed. "The problem was that even 
if just one or two keys were lost, 
all the locks would have to be re- 
Having written to several other 
schools to find out about other 
curfew systems, the committee pre- 
pared a tentative plan for a sys- 
tem which included signing out 
but eliminated a set curfew. "The 
problem with this plan was that it 
would require hiring an extra em- 
ployee to let girls in when they 
return to campus," Miss Barnes 
explained, "The administration is 
not convinced that the ptychlogical 
value of a no-curfew system is 
worth hiring an extra employee." 
"We're a little diicouraged," re- 
marked one committee member, 
"but we feel that this is important 
enough to justify the work. We're 
going to try and rework the sys- 
tem. We've got to eliminate the 
necessity of an extra employee. 
Even if we only get an extended 
curfew, the philosophy is the 



i Mr. Unfried com- 
"This year the high 
schools' schedules allowed no free 
periods during wh; 
could work with tv 



udy." 



iulted 



and 



offei 



why only th 
three out of the original fifty 

during the sec 

Fewer Tutors 
As contrasted with the first 
and a half in which forty 
tutors offered their help, this 
only thirty entered the program. 
"More tutors a 






mind, and, due 
he benefitted more." 
Drawbacks 
Mr. Unfried felt that : 
drawback lay in the high 



it look, 



Garnett he 
in charge of the organization 



systems thenuelvi 



Masten, nc 

remarked, 

need help i 

ly help one 

Next year, two new challenges 
will have to be met, one of which 
is the continuation of the program 
without the able guidance of Dr. 
Hoffman, Assistant Professor of 




William Hoffman, (center) Assistant Professor of Education, is the fac- 
ulty advisor to the tutorial program. He u flanked by Doug Unfried. 
student director of the program, and (L to r.) Mike Grover, Paul Faste, 
and Ed Worteck, all participating in the tutorial project 



THE WASHINGTON EtM 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 

Editor-in-Chid - ^^?g!£% 

M»fl.ii»E Editor - J "™21 S tS 

J STfh^! John Mtnddl 

BB* ■ =»»= 

EDITORIAL STAFF 
News: Jaia Barrett, Carolyn Erwin. Dede Grecnwelt, Karen Johnson, 

Mary McKay, Barbara Osborn 
Features: Donald Dolce, Chesley Stone. Barbara Miller 
Sports: Nancy Blever, John Cambardella, John Clifton, Steven GraefT, 

Dick Louck, Gary Myers, Larry Sterling. Ben Whitman 
Photography: Peter Betz, Fred Couper 
Typist: Barbara Harbaugh 

BUSINESS STAFF 

Business Manager J ud V Hughlett 

Advertising Manager Dee Matthews 

Circulation Manager B° b Huntcr 

Published weekly through the academic year, except during official re- 
cesses and exam periods, by the students of Washington College in the 
interest of the students, faculty, and alumni. 

Editorial and advertising offices at Washington College, Chestertown, 
Md. Published at Queen Anne's Publishing Co., Centrcville, Md. 
Form 3579 to be sent to Chestertown address. 
Subscription price— $6.00 a year. 

Letters to the Editor should be typewritten, double-spaced and signed. 
They should be placed in Box 238 in William Smith Hall. 



Experiment With Curfews 

The college's administration maintains that it does not 
like to play the in loco parenti role, and there is now an oppor- 
tunity to prove that statement. 

Through the Women's Residence Association, efforts are 
being made to establish a system of no curfews for senior wom- 
en. The Elm wholeheartedly supports their position, and hopes 
the administration will give next year's senior women a chance 
to prove that they are capable of handling the responsibilities 
involved. 

The objectives as stated in the WRA proposal are 1) "To 
permit senior women more freedom in arranging their time and 
activities;" 2) "To provide an example for upperclass women 
and at the same time a privilege for senior women" and 3) "Ul- 
1 most importantly, to form an increasingly mature 
esponsible college student and graduate." 

As the proposal also states, if by their senior year, the wom- 
en of Washington College are not capable of handling the re- 
sponsibility they will have to face immediately after receiving 
their diploma, "the college is failing somewhere in its responsi- 
bility to graduate mature adults." 

According to the new plan, girls would sign-out, giving the 
information necessary to reach her in the event of an emergency, 
and seal the information in an envelope. This would not be 
opened unless emergency existed, or in the event that the girl 
was more than one-half hour late in returning (based on the 
time she signed out for, indicating the time she expected to re- 
Girls would be required to leave before curfew, if they ex- 
pect to stay out beyond it; deadline for sign-out would be 10:00 
P.M. Girls must return by 7:00 A.M. unless they have signed 
out for a weekend or an overnight. 

Specifics about implementation of the new curfew system 
remain to be settled, but it is clear that this is an honest attempt 
to exercise a responsibility and a privilege. The senior women 
of Washington College should be given the chance to do so. 

Tuition — Tax Break 

The results of a questionnaire completed by Washington 
College freshmen indicate that about one-third of their families 
earn less than $10,000 annually. If this proportion is even* 
closely reflected in the family incomes of students in the other 
three classes, Senator Abraham RibicofTs tax credit plan (de- 
scribed elsewhere in this issue) is of no smalt financial impor- 



of the 



! of the i 



t $300, and 10 pei 
The credit is available to whoever pays the 
subtracted from the income tax owed the gov 
gives a much-needed financial break to those \ 
to pay high tuition costs for education, amountinj 
25 per cent of one's total income. The plan is a kind of scholar 
ship, and when used in addition to the low-interest loans 
able, and other scholarship and fii 



: $1,000. 

and is 

This 



nil- 



lies. 

A fo; 
families « 

savings aj 



: the burden \ 



nula redu 



the ! 



the amount of the credit available to 
ning more than $10,000 yearly. Obviously, these 
be just as interested in taking advantage of whatever 
possible under the Ribicoff amendment. 
Although Maryland Senator Tydings (Democrat) chose to 
vote against the measure, the Elm supports the Connecticut 
Democrat's bill, and hopes sufficient interest and support is gen- 
erated to successfully complete Congressional action on the 



-Play Review ■ 



Garson's MacBird 



_by Donald Dolce _ 



The Washington Players unveil- 
ed MacBird last night to a near 
SRO audience in William Smith 
Audilorium. Too bad they didn't 

MacBird is a lamentable sub- 
stitute for a play. To be sure, 
the play has its moments, chiefly 
when John Merrill or Michael 



linly lacking in ihe fabri- 
:self. Merrill as MacBird 
him as a back-slapping. 



The props were quite effective, 
being eerie, gruesome and sug- 
gestive of foul play. The backdrop 
pictures (which were not centered 
correctly) gave i 






lough i 



ibis 







changes of 



■■ilch- 



ntly— from MacBird 
to Robert to John to Lady Bird 
to the witches and back again to 
MacBird and Robert. The result is 
(hat the production rarely emanates 



Michael 
t Ken O'Dunc. He 

portrays the slain president's broth- 
er as a man, sure of every step he 
makes — confident of his own judg- 
ments and manipulations of peo- 
ple to his own ends. 

Also highly laudable are Wil- 
liam Bradford, Howdy Dehoff, 
Peter Herbst, Raymond Felton, 
and the Holy Father. 



overcome the play's disrupting 
qualities. The awkward set changes 
made the disjointedness more 
acute. The Players' stage is small 
and one got the feeling of an end- 
less procession of people walking 
about in a daze not sure of whom 
to follow, where to go, or what 

Despite the play itself, which is 
compounded chaos, this production 
is worthwhile for the excellent act- 
ing and imaginative staging. The 
fault lies not with the Players, 
but with the playwright. 



The 



lack 



with : 



Besides structure, there are oth- 
er deficiencies. As satire, MacBird 
lacks both originality and good 
taste and Mrs. Garson relies on 
cliched responses much too often. 

the sake of being < 
attempts at eleven 
a play. Another > 



■ liberal 



te and isolated 
ss do not make 
r annoying fea- 



.ith quasi-Shakespearean language. 
L touch of authenticity perhaps? 
What themes does Mrs. Garson 
ry to bring out? Whether the play 









inleresliiii; 



mments on the 
unique kind of 
individual— the power hungry po- 
litico — unscrupulous in expression 
and operation to fulfill his desires. 
MacBird and Robert O'Dunc 










mocked— just as their fickle fol- 
lowers are. 

The production itself does fair- 
ly well, despite Garson's gauche- 
ness, but the direction did little 
to help tlie disjointedness. 

The most commendable feature 
of the production was the acting. 
The cast, brilliantly headed by 
John Merrill and Michael Young, 
bring a vibrancy to the play that 



Their favorite brand is Ghiquita, although : 
simian jest at the Chestertown A&P are (L 
deHoff and Roger Maisch. 

E-lectrical Banana 
Is Found Appeeling 



Students dancing to ihe tune of 
"Mellow Yellow" have discovered 
a new and legal way to take a trip 
with the e-lec-trical banana that 




British singer Donavan sang of in 
his song — and not by slipping on 
the peels. 

Students who are in the know 
have the formula down pat: 
"scrape off the white fibers from 
the inside of a banana peel, bake 
them at 400° until dry, grind them 
up and smoke in a pipe," they 

One Somerset connoisseur offer- 
ed a variation to the recipe: "put 
the inside of the peels of 2 bunch- 
es of bananas in a baking pan and 
place in a refrigerator until brown. 
Then bake at 425° for four hours. 
You can either eat it or smoke 
it," he added. 

Although sales on bananas have- 
n't zoomed at the Chestertown 
A&P, the saleslady did notice a 
few students picking over the dis- 
play of bananas and buying one or 
two. The bananas sell for 12c a 
pound — a lot cheaper than cig- 









adventurt 



Two Students Plan 
Junior Year Abroad 



Two Washington College sopho- 
mores, Linda Gompert and Linda 
Shecdy possess the initiative and 
imagination to plan rewarding fu- 
tures for themselves. Both girls are 
Spanish majors who have been ac- 
cepted by the New York University 
of Madrid to study during their 
junior year. They will receive full 
credit here for the courses they 
take through the New York Uni- 
versity Program. 

With visions of Spain running 
through their heads, the girls ex- 
pressed their ambitions, "f hope to 
learn the language and see as 

Linda Gompert. "If all works well 

returning to Madrid after I grad- 
uate from Washington and work 






t the 



Atmosphere 

Linda Sheedy, who spent last 
summer in Spain, says that her 
relatively short visit gave her an 
idea of what more specific tilings 
she wants to see and do. She spoke 
with great enthusiasm of nomadic 
gypsies, Moorish mosques and the 
friends she stayed with, all the 
while revealing her attachment to 
the country. "When you see a 
building that was built in 8(10 AD, 
there is a feeling you get from the 



of llie p|a< 



atmosphe 

tiostalgn ally. 



will study Spanis 



' she 



"Sort of High" 
A group of Reid Hall freshmen 
whipped up a batch of banana 
scrapings but the results were dis- 
appointing. "Nothing happened," 
sighed one coed, "and the smell 
was terrible." One girl reported 
that she felt "sort of high" after 
a drag on bananas effluvia, but 
then added that she felt pretty 
good even before puffing. 

It was suggested that Philip 
Scott-Smith, a veteran pipe smok- 
er, was adding a touch of banana 
to his tobacco mixture. "No," he 
declined, "I think I'll stick to my 
Brinkely's mixture." 

The "high" everyone is talking 
about is caused by a chemical con- 
tained in the bananas and their 
peels called saratonin, a chemical 
found in the human nervous sys- 
tem. Although the results have not 
been compiled scientifically, it is 
debatable that the bananas con- 
tain enough saratonin to give a 
good psychedelic high. "The high 
is all psychological" says one 
knowledgable Somerset resident. 



THE' WASHINGTON ELM 



Admissions Policies 
Reviewed By Director 



The fallowing interview is with 
Mr. Harold H. Gray, the Director 
of Admissions at Washington Col 
lege. The purpose of meeting witl 
Mr. Gray was two folds 



thee 






s Poll, 



relate them to the f\ 
the college; what will the stu- 
dents, hence the college, be tike in 
years to come? The answer to this 
and other questions posed to Mr. 
Gray reveal much about the char- 
acter of the college, and the po- 
tential which lies in its future — 
and the role of the admissions de- 
partment in that future. 

Mr. Gray stated that the primary 
concern of the Admission Commit- 
tee is academic qualifications of a 
student: can he successfully handle 
the work load at Washington Col- 
lege. 

The largest immediate difficulty 
the committee faces is one shared 
by all departments of the college — 
how to increase the extent of the 
reputation of Washington College 
as a good small, Liberal arts insti- 

Specifically, the admission de- 



challenge, not only by 
ing high academic standards for ad- 
mission, thereby improving the gen- 
eral quality of the student body, 
but also through informal contacts 
with high school college guidance 
counselors. These counselors, if they 
are familiar with ihe college's qual- 
ity and characteristii 
mend it to studen 



kind," trie Admi 




Profs Plan Summer 
Of Research, Study 



Many of the professors at Wash- 
ington College have already made 
plans for the summer months. 
Among these professors are Dr. 
Dwight Kirkpatrick, Dr. Richard 
Brown. 

Dr. Kirkpatrick has been accept- 

research program at the Florida 
State University, The program, 
sponsored by the National Science 
Foundation, provides psychology 
teachers with the opportunity to 
refine their research techniques and 
exchange information and ideas 
about the areas they will investi- 



Dr. Kirkpatrick will be working 
with Dr. Robert Schaeffer during 
the ten-week program. His project 
will involve some aspect of animal 
learning. , 

Seminars will enable fellow re- 
searchers to share their experiences 
in other fields which span com- 
puter-assisted learning, tempera- 
ture sensation, and the nature of 
visual sensitivity changes. 

Dr. Joseph McLain will spend 
most of his summer in Chester- 
town, completing the third and 
final year of work on an Army 
grant from the Chemical Research 
Laboratory of the Edgewood Ar- 

Dr. McLain, who is assisted in 
the laboratory by Michael Mc- 
Clure, has been studying the po- 
tassium chlorate-sulphur system 
which is used as a fuel mix in 
marker grenades. The mixture, 
though in some respects ideally 
suited as a propellant, has a ten- 
dancy to blow up unexpectedly. 
The purpose of the study has been 
to make the system less sensitive 
to accidental detonation. 

During the course of this inves- 
tigation, the Chemistry Depart- 
ment's Differential Thermal Analy- 

ring the thermal propertie: 



of the system. A second device that 
will be used this summer is a spec- 
ial conductivity cell designed by 
Dr. McLain. The cell measures the 
change of electrical conductivity of 

ied. 

fn addition to his work for the 
Army, Dr. McLain will teach a 
three-week course in solid state 
chemistry at Crane, Indiana. He 
has prepared a text for the course 
and hopes eventually to publish it. 
Text Completed 

Dr. Gwynn is also preparing a 
textbook. He plans to complete the 
of the last four chap- 



this 



The 






completed several years 
has been reviewed by the publish- 
ers, Prentice-Hall. 

Dr. Gwynn is using an evolu- 
tionary approach in his treatment 
of general biology. Some of the 
material covered in several chap- 
(Continued on Page 6) 



In fact, through the add 
two new members of the 
slions department staff, it 
possible next year 
ground geographically, making 
possible a wider number of con- 
tacts with high school guidance 
counselors and, of course, the 
students themselves. 

"We visit every Maryland high 
school at least once every other 
year, and many receive us annual- 
ly," Gray remarked. This policy 
will be continued, he stated, along 
with the personal campus inter- 
view policy for all prospective stu- 
dents who visit the campus. 

Students who tum down an ac- 
ceptance at Washington College are 
attending other schools of higher 
quality than ever before, Mr. Gray 

In order to obtain students with 
more diverse backgrounds, the per- 
centage of students from out-of- 
state has risen to 60 per cent; 
Maryland residents used to com- 
prise a similar percentage of the 
student body. This change has oc- 
curred within the past few years, 
Mr. Gray noted. 

"Another method for improving 
the quality of students applying to 
Washington College is to encour- 
age alumni and faculty to 'recruit' 
especially well-qualified students," 
Mr. Gray said. "Outstanding stu- 
dents with good records academ- 
ically or with above-average tal- 
ent in a field such as drama, mu- 
sic, or art should be encouraged 
to apply." 

Tne admissions department will 
also attempt to encourage more ap- 
plications from qualified Negroes, 
Gray said. There have been few 
Negroes applying for admission, he 
commented. 

Next year, in order to keep fac- 
ulty, students, and alumni more 
fully informed about the opera- 
tions of the admissions department, 
there will be a newsletter published 
periodically. Information about ac- 
ceptances for the freshman class, 
and notes about developments af- 
fecting admissions standards will 
be included, Mr. Gray said. 
(Continued on Page 6) 




adernic qualification i 



Clairvoyance And ESP 
Are Topic Of Lecture 



"The philosophic implications of 
Extra-Sensory Perception," better 
known as ESP, was the topic of a 
lecture given by Professor Lewis 
Foster of the Philosophy Depart- 
bent of William and Mary last 
Friday evening in Hynson Lounge. 

"There are many forms of ESP," 
Professor Foster explained, "all of 
them leading or claiming to lead 
to knowledge gained by means oth- 
er than the five senses." Professor 
Foster went on to explain that 
there is considerable evidence to 
support those who claim to have 
ESP and that if it is proven to 
exist, it would have serious im- 
plications for modern philosophy. 

"Various forms of ESP are now 
being investigated by psycholo- 






"The idea of pre-cognition goes 
back to the Grccki and existed 
then as the Oracle at Delphi. 
Some of the best evidence, how- 
ever is contemporary and there has 
boen a real attempt to work with 
this in the lab." 

Professor Foster concluded hii 
lecture by stating that if, as some 
philosophers claim, the five senses 
developed because they were prag- 
matically useful, the ESP might 
be another tense, as yet not fully 
developed. "The predjudice 
against the idea of ESP has hamp- 
ered work in the field," Professor 
Foster concluded, "but it is no 
more ridiculous to investigate ESP 
than to investigate memory. In- 
quiry into the field should certain- 
ly be continued." 



■xplai 



pla, 



" Professor Foster 

; training people to be clair- 
at. Clairvoyance is the ability 
e what is happening in anothei 



"Another type of ESP which 
occurs frequently is 'another-te- 
Iepathy J which is the ability to 
understand what someone else is 
thinking," Professor Foster said. 

Still a third type of telepathy is 
pre-cognition, or the ability to sec 
into the future. "If this phenom- 
enon is fact, the implications for 
philosophy are tremendous. If peo- 
ple can see into the future," Pro- 
fessor Foster explained, "then this 
would seem to imply that the fu- 
ture is already determined. If this 




Relationship between ESP and 
Philosophy being discussed by Wil- 
liam James Forum lecturer Pro- 
fessor Lewis Foster. 



End of Military Draft Advocated 
To Eliminate Inherent Inequities 



The following is a letter, repro- 
duced tn its entirety, sent to the 
Elm by Senator Mark O. Hatfield, 
Republican, of Oregon. It repre- 

marks being made on this much- 



of the position ad- 
icated by those who would elim- 
ate involuntary military servitude 
the United Stales. 




startle many. But when all the 
facts are in, and all the current 
and projected needs for military 

difficult to avoid 
the conclusion that America does 
not need the draft, America can 
afford not to have the draft, and 
America is overdue in bringing to 
an end this drastic invasion of the 
lives and liberties of her young 

Congress is now beginning to 
debate President Johnson's legis- 
lation to extend the draft anoth- 
er four years. In years past Con- 
gressional t 



diffei 



The only real argument for hav- 
ing an involuntary draft 
the Nation could not reaso; 









doubt to the height- 
of America's young 
hose lives the draft so 
affects, many in Con- 
now for the first time 
rethinking the premises upon which 
the first draft is supposedly based. 
An 



Thanks 



sbly af- 

ise and retain the needed 

nanpower without it. I 

that the Nation cart af- 

:liminate the draft. In 

,ve will restore lost liber- 

;an end once and for all 
the inherent inequities of a com- 
pulsory system. We can upgrade 
our armed forces and increase our 
national security. And we can do 
it at a price this rich and power- 
ful Nation can easily afford. 

There is no numerical shortage 
of manpower for filling military should embark 
ranks. Each year nearly four times 
as many men as the military needs 
enter the draft age pool. With 
more realistic service qualifications 
and sharply increased wages and 
fringe benefits, and with an en- 



findir 



sadly 



with 



the draft is volun- 
tude. ft is legitimate and 
onal when Congress, ex- 



i stop exchanging precious liber- 



Dr. Kirkpatrick of the psychology departmi 
members who are planning to do 
preparing for his research work. 



i of the draft system are taken 

account, including civilian 

es foregone by draftees, we 

well be saving nothing at all. 



And this calculation fails to take 
into account the qualitative value 
of skilled career specialists serving 
in crucial military positions now 
filled by reluctant draftees. 

From the standpoint of individ- 
ual liberty, equity to all, the en- 
hancement of national security, and 
the total economic costs, the draft 
fares badly in comparison with an 
all-volunteer armed forces system. 
How do we get from the present 
draft to the volunteer army? 

First, we must unequivocally re- 
affirm our commitment to the goal 
of voluntary armed forces. The 
draft should be extended for one 
or at the most two yean. During 
the Defense Department 
program de- 
make the draft increas- 
special joint 
of Congress — indepen- 
dent of the Defense Department 
and the Selective Service System — 
should be set up to make recom- 
mendations for a phasing out of 
the draft, and to maintain a con- 
tinual review of the Defense De- 
partment's progress toward that 
goal. And military pay and fringe 
benefits should be raised substan- 
tially, starting now. 

ft is time we made the firm de- 
cision to put an end to inequity, 



and regain for 
our young people the liberties the 
draft has taken from them. 



THE WASHINGTON" EOT 



SfivY 4, 196?" 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 

SPORTS 

A Quick 
Stick 



S/ro ' Trackmen Lose; 
Bring Record To 2-4 



depth proved inexhaustablc and 
the Sho'men fell heavily 102-38. 

Chuck Mock lost for the first 

time in both the 100 and 220, 

settlcing for second in each. In the 

100, according to Coach Chatte- 

, Chuck lost on a judges' ,de- 



Both his 



the t 



rthei 



and that of 



up a first in the field events. John 
McGinnis and Chuck Mock picked 
up second and third respectively 
in the shot. McGinnis also picked 
up a third in the discus. 

In the distance events Washing- 
Bittenbender 



Washington College again demonstrated its lacrosse su 
periority over Strobahr division foes by romping past Washing 
ton & Lee University by a 14-3 s 

The Sho' 



aighl titles, clinched 
the league have lost 
nmfi-lfiiied record in 



another in the victory. The other teams 
at least one game each, compared with a 
the league for the Sho'men. 

Lacrosse fans noted a slow start by the Sho'men, attributa- 
ble to the rain earlier in the week which kept the team inside, 
or hampered workouts on the main field. The Kellyrnen soon 
shrugged off this lethargy and began what was to become a 
12-0 lead Iwfoix' the Generals scored. 

Obviously, W & L concentrated their offense with their at- 
tack. Every time the midfielders brought the ball downfield, 
the W&L attack called for the ball and tried to work some 
action from there instead of attempting some midfield play. 

The close defense of Tom Heald, goalie Ford Schuman 
and especially Pete Belts, played exceptionally well. Belts was 
consistent and rugged on defense. Added to the fantastic clears 
of Schuman, this defense was able to shut out W&L until the 
last quarter. 

Schuman was taken out with the score 10-0, and Dave 
Boulden took over, and continued with fine style in the goal. 
Boulden made several good saves, one especially memorable; 
a one-on-one at point blank range. Boulden refused to be faked- 
out and came out of the crease to block a well-placed shot by 
the General's best attackman, Jim Chew. 

Defense play was so good all day that the Sho' goalies were 
able to make a total of only eight saves. Willi the game out 
of reach for the Generals at 12-0 Coach Kelly substituted freely, 
each man on the squad getting a chance to play. 

The attack story centers around Carl Ortman who, using 
typical finesse and savvy, tossed in eight goals and assisted on 
i question of being in the right spot at the 



uable points and lost 86-54 
Double Winner 
For the second week in ; 
Chuck Moc 

only double 



W.nhin. 



In the 440, Marry Smith ca 

ured one of three Shore fii 

jlaces with a lime of 52.0. Ho' 

■ver, because of the tieinendo 

lepth of Swarthmore, he 



of 4:38.8 < 
vith Ben Whit- 



the mile and tied < 
man for first in the 

This Saturday, the cindcrmen 
meet Johns Hopkins at home. 
Coach Chattelier predicts that if 
his injured players return, Wash- 
ington College fans can look for 




Most of hii 
He took few shots, but capitalized 



t others. It 
right time, and Ortman 
tremely accurate, indeed. 

Barry Drew, freshman from Kenwood, continued to show 
improvement by tossing in two goals, and making his presence 
known in other key defensive plays. Last week he hit for three 
against Towson, and will obviously be a valuable returnee for 



hurdles. He also picked up two 
more second places in the broad 
jump ( 18'4") and triple jump 
(39'1")- 

McGinnis Loses 
In the field events, John Mc- 
Ginnis lost for the first time this 
year. His heave of 39'6' 
enough for 
Skipper placed second in 

Once again Pete John 
his specialty, the javelin 
17rS" throw. McGi 
third only thi 

Boh Manning cleared eleven feet 
for the second week in a row to 
garner first place for the Sho'men. 
In the high jump. Woody Snyder 
placed second. 

Shut out in 880 

Competing in the distance 
events, Bob Bittenbender picked 



behind 



Sho' Ten Wins; 
To Play Hofstra 



up i 



i the mile and Ben 



i third in the I 






Last Saturday, t 
visited Swarthmore 
against one of the ; 
on its schedule. 



Washington Nine Loses Twice; 
Final Game Away On Saturday 



Clinching their 

Strohbar Division Championship, 
the Washington College lacrosse 
team defeated Washington and 
Lee 14-3 last Saturday at Kibler 
Field. 

The victory gave the Sho'men 
the title with a record of 4-0 in 
division play. Overall the team is 
now 8-1 with three games remain- 
ing. 

Scoring first for Washington 
College was freshman Barry Drew 
on a pass from Carl Ortman. Be- 
fore the end of the first period, 
Mike Kelly and Mark Madden 



> give 



Sh..' 



The Washington College Base- 
i found themselves on the 
d of three contests last 



April 27, in search ol 
>nd victory. Right-hander 
man started for Washing- 



without a hit resulted in the de- 
feat of the Sho'men. Seven runs, 
on only four hits, gave AI Streel- 
man another hard-luck loss. Wash- 
ington, on the other hand, had 
only two runs on four hits. 

Southpaw Sonny Wunderlich 
started for the Sho'men against 



Johns Hopkin 
trouble, howev 

ning before be 

the scoring. 

Ea 

In the bone 



He hed control 



a booming home run. From there 
on, Streelman was in command, 
giving up only two hits in the suc- 
ceeding five frames. Yet, Washing- 
ton's batters could not seem to find 
the range. The team's lone tally 
of the game, which was called af- 
ter 6/2 innings, came in the third 
inning on back-to-back doubles by 
Bob VanDerClock and Al Streel- 
man. In all, the team managed 
five hits. 

The Towson contest began as 
many baseball games have begun 
this year. Washington, after the 
first inning, had jumped ahead of 
their opponents, 2-1. This was due 
to Dave Bruce's lead-off double, a 
walk lo Gee Hibberd, and a single 
by Bob VanDerClock. Bruce scor- 
ed on the single. When the out- 
field relay was misplayed, Hibberd 
scored also. Pitcher Streelman 
the meantime limited Towson 
four hits. 

Streelman Loses Again 



Sho' 
lead o 
walk t 



' Bud 



> Bob VanDerClock, and A! 
Sireelmans two-base bit Offensive- 
ly, though, the She/men's threat 
was finished for the afternoon. 

l-ieldine deficiencies beset the learn 



despite an effective pitching stint 
by Dave Buce. 

The sixth inning saw Hopkins 

steal, and a wild pitch. They scor- 
ed again in the ninth on a triple 
by Mike Schenoff and a single 
which iced the game for the visit- 
ing Blue Jays. 

1-10 Record 
The Washington College base- 
ball team now has a 1-10 record, 
with not enough games left to 
make the .500 level. However, at 
present George Buckless with a 
.378 mark and Al Streelman who 
is hitting .375 lead the club. 

effective pitcher has been Bruce, 
who in 17J/3 innings has given up 
only thirteen hits, one earned run, 
and boasts a 0.50 earned run av- 
erage despite a 1-1 record. 



Schuman Excels 

Washington's outstanding goalie 
Ford Schuman was sensational in 
the nets, consistently dodging op- 
ponents while clearing the ball for 
the Sho'men. 

Despite playing sloppy lacrosse, 
the Sho'men managed to score 
three more times in the second 
quarter. Two of the goals were by 
Ortman, the other score by Mark 
Madden. The Sho'men left the 
field with a 6-0 lead. 

At the start of the third quar- 
ter, the Shore attack came to life 
and shelled the Washington and 
Lee net for six scores. Once again 
it was Carl Ortman who led the 

Ortman Scores 

Scoring four goals in the third 

quarter, Ortman twice stole the 

hall and scored unassisted. The 




and Madden. 

The Sho'men 
more except fo, 



I" 



fact that the 
ialie made 
nsational saves on fast breaks 
t a Sho'men scoring threat. 
[he start of the fourth quar- 
th the score 12-0 in favor 
Sho'men, Coach Kelly be- 
point that Washinv.i" 



inspired lacrosse, Washington and 
Lee being no match for the Sho'- 
men. He also remarked that Carl 
Ortman with eight goals and two 
assists had his best day as a Shore 

Although he did not score a 
goal, midfielder Jim Chalfant 
played another superb game. He 
won most of the face offs and gar- 
nered several loose balls. 

Washington College's defensive 
unit of Tom Heald, Pete Belts and 
Dick Louck once again had a fine 
day holding their opponents score- 
less during the first half. Coach 
Pritzlaff was very pleased with 

This Saturday, Washington Col- 
lege will play host to Hofstra Uni- 
versity, the game beginning at two 
o'clock. Last year the Sho'men won 
in overtime 10-9 at Hofstra. 



Tennis Squad 
Drops Sixth 

The Washington College tennis 
team lost their fourth match of the 
year last Saturday to Johns Hop- 
kins at home. Hopkins with an 
especially strong team defeated the 
Netmen by a score of 8-1. 

Playing at number one, Dick 
Checket lost to Art Guerin of Hop- 
kins 6-4, 6-2. Checket, according 
to Coach Athey, has improved and 
is a fine tennis player. 

Washington lost four out of the 
other five single contests. Neither 
Bill Manning, Bill Woodcock, Fred 



Gray, 



Ho. 



Carl Ortman came right back 
score for Washington College. 

Jayvees Play 

W:i.-liini;iiin and Lee scored once 

ire and then Ortman scored 

bring the score to 14-2. 

At this point, the Jayvees were 

put in by Coach Kelly. Playing 

almost six minutes, they held 

Washington and Lee to only one 

goal . The final score: 14-3. 

Coach PritzlafT stated after the 
game that the team did not play 



Bob Kendall 
victory for the Sho'men. 
Only Steve Graeff playing at 
imber six defeated his opponent 
>m Hopkins. The scores of the 
is were 6-4, 2-6, 6-3. 
In the doubles, the team lost all 
ree of their matches. The final 
ore was 8-1 in favor of Hopkins. 
Coach Athey felt that the loss 
junior John Merrill, who left 
e team in order to devote more 



This Saturday the 
will visit Baltimore t 
Loyola Greyhounds. 
match of the year wil 

l.li/ i.l"-iliinwn at home 



the ' Washington • elm 



Spring Is Sprung .•. Again... Etc. 



Pho 



i by Fred Coupei 



Winners in Men's 1FC Songfest 
competition, Kappa Alpha, offered 
"Amen" and "Madame Jcannetie" 
for event which began weekend's 
festivities. Winning for the second 





year, Zeta Tau Alpha 
mi took top honors with 
here My Love" and "Girl 
Ipanema," 



Zest for spring cleaning extends to students as several, pictured above, 
aided maintenance department in campus clean-up. Railroad tie 
seemed much heavier and more awkward to move than when it was first 
brought to campus, or so some thought they remembered. 




Much acclaimed lacrosse proficiency 



away from the athletic fields, so , . . 


Several weeks of virtually unbrok- 
en skies permits the development 
of new interests; here, sport en- 
thusiast tries different way to keep 


Compliments of 


VISIT THE NEW 


COLLEGE 
SNACK BAR 


Washington College Book Store 


Monday-Friday 
7:00 a.m. - 11:00 p.m. 


Paperbacks — General Supplies 

Mouday - Friday — 8:30-5:00 pan. 


7:00 a.m.- 1:00 p.m. 


Saturday — 8:30-12:00 noon 


Sunday 

5:00 p.m.- 11:00 p.m. 


! Telephone 778-2800 — Ext 253 


The 

Chester-town Bank 
of Maryland 

SERVING 
Kent and Queen Anne's 


HOUSJt l <»-—*•« 

_^--Xy-i, 778-0669 


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Church Hill 


Serving the finest in home cooked foods 
Specialiamg in Steak* and Seafood* 


Welcome Students 


Houn: 5:30 to 10:00 PAL — Sunday: 3i00 pun. to 9:00 p-m. 
Closed on Monday* 





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THE WASHINGTON ELM 



F.C.C. OK'S 
Campus F.M. 
Radio Station 

The Federal Communications 
Commission has given the college 
permission to own and operate an 
FM radio station. According to 
Doug Schneider and ChrU Conly. 



imluoV 



the 



i'" 11 



i frorr 



. e powerful would not only 

cost a great deal more." Schneider 
stated, "but would also involve 
more stringent regulations, such as 
requiring a second class operator's 

Education Classification 
The station would be classified 
as an educational FM stalion, and 
would not be subject to the regula- 
tions imposed on commercial sta- 
tions or those educational FM sta- 
tions with a power of more than 
100 watts. 

Mr. George Thoma of WCTR in 
Chestcrtown is helping the interest- 
ed Washington College students 
complete the license applications 
and surmount other obstacles re- 
lated to the establishment of the 
FM station. 



Spanish Studies 

(Continued from Page 2) 
being taught by Spanish prniVss 
hired by the New York UnivenJ 
Before the regular classes begin 
they will receive an int< 
in the language. 

With Families 

The girls both prefc. - 

with families rather than in dormi- 

dentt, enabling them to speak only 
Spanish and become acquainted 
with life in Spain unlike what the 
usual tourist may experience. 

Preparing to travel for Spain on 
the Italian Line ship Rafaelo, the 



drill 



live 



Don Kelly 



CHEVROLET-BUICK, Inc. 



"OK" USED CARS 
Service On A1J Makes 



THE YARMOUTH SHOP 




Men's Clothing — Gifa 

Worn cd' i Casual Wear 

SSI Hlth St, Chestcrtown, Md. 



FOX'S 
5c -$1.00 Store 

Complete Family 
Outfitters 

THE YARDSTICK, 
Inc. 

For AH 
Sowing Needs 



girls spoke of the possibilities that 
will be open to do even more trav- 
eling during vacations while they 
are staying in Madrid Miss Co 






and 



Barnes explained, "We feel it's 
about time Washington gave its 
womeD students a chance to dem- 
onstrate their maturity." 



Miss Shcedy plans to take adv 
tage of the numerous student trips 
offered by the University to travel 
around the Mediterranean as well 

Curfew 

(Continued from Page 1) 
to accept the responsibility of an 
extended curfew or of setting her 
own curfew. If she is not ready, 
the college is failing in its responsi- 
bility to produce mature students. 
Maturity has to be gained in prac- 

by handling someone a diploma. 

"Letters (rom Hood College, 
Gettysburg College, Gouchcr, and 
Western Maryland all indicate that 
other schools are experimenting 
with more liberal systems," Miss 



Admissions 



.lumber of applications made this 
year in alt colleges for the Class 



Profs Plan 

(Continued from Page 3) 
ters in his book are not ordinarily 

In contrast to the professors who 
will devote the summer to their 
chosen field, Dr. Brown plans to 
diverge from mathematics and ap- 
proach a different domain. This 



Campus Calendar 



Thursday, May 4 

Administrative Staff Meeting— 

Hodson Private Dining Room— 

10:00 a.m. 

Baseball vs. Mt. St. Mary's— 

Away 

Tennis vs. Mt. St. Mary's— 

Chorus— Activities Ctr.— 7 p.m. 
Psychology Club Lecture — Dr. 
Paulick — Hynson Lounge — 
7:30 p.m. 
Kent County Board of Educa- 



Washington Players— "MacBird" 

Wm. Smith— 8:30 p.m. 
Friday, May 5 

Washington Players— "MacBird" 

Wm, Smith— 8:30 p.m. 
Saturday, May 6 

Baseball vs. Loyola — Away 

Lacrosse vs. Hofstra— Home — 

2:00 p.m. 

Track vs. Johns Hopkins— Home 

1 1 :00 a.m. 

Tennis vs. Loyola — Away 

Washington Players — "MacBird" 

Wm. Smith— 8:30 p.m. 
Sunday, May 7 

Chester Players— Wm. Smith- 
All day 



Monday, May 8 

Chester Players— Wm. Smith— 

5:30 - 9:00 p.m. 

SC A— Activities Ctr.— 7 p.m. 

Faculty Meeting — Dunning — 

7:45 p.m. 

Fraternity & Sorority Meetings 

9:00 p.m. 

Chorus— Wm. Smith— 9:00 p.m. 

Tuesday, May 9 

Spring Honors Convocation — 

Russell Gym— 1:30 p.m. 

Track vs. Ursinus — Home— 

3:00 p.m. 

Pegasus — Activities Ctr. — 7 p.m. 

Panhellenic Council— Zeta Tau 

Alpha Room— 7:00 p.m. 

Chorus— Wm. Smith— 7:00 p.m. 

Riding Club— Dunning Lecture 

Hall— 7:30 p.m. 

Chester Players— Wm, Smith— 

9:00 p.m. 

Wednesday, May 10 

Lacrosse vs. English Team — 
(Exhibition)— Home— 3:00 p.m. 
Washington Chorus Spring Con- 
ccrt-Wm. Smith— 8:30 p.m. 

Thursday, May 11 

Young Republicans Club— Ac- 
tivities Ctr.— 7:00 p.m. 
Chorus— Activities Ctr.— 7 p.m. 
Chester Players— Wm. Smith— 
7:00 p.m. 



town & country shop 

Exclusive Wear ... for Women who Care 

Downtown Chestcrtown, Md. 



CHESTERTOWN 
PHARMACY 



B 



Professional Pharmacist 

High Street 
Chesttrtown, Md. 
Phone: 778-2575 



will 






(Continued from Page 3) „ ew dimen 

There is a difficulty in filling the college 

all available spaces in next year's — 

freshman class, Mr. Gray 

reflecting a general dec.' 



in- which he can listen 
of operas in preparation for his 
course in opera, which will be of- 
fered second semester of the com- 
ing academic year. Dr. Brown will 
integrate the two aspects of his ed- 



CHESTER THEATRE 



and impart 
:>rk hei 



213 DRIVE-IN 

AT STARKEY'S CORNER 

SHOW STARTS AT DARK 

Phone 556-6152 

Admission: Adults 75c 

Children (Under 12) Free 

OPEN FRI. - SAT. - SUN. ONLY 

FRI.-SAT.-SUN. MAY 5-7 

PAUL FORD 

CONNIE STEVENS 

"NEVER TOO LATE" 



"Saddle of the Bulge" 



Phone: 778-1575— Adults *.75 



DANA ANDREWS 

"Hot Rod To Hell" 



"The Greatest Show 
On Earth" 




CHESTERTOWN 

DRIVE-IN 107 CROSS ST. 

Phone 778-3181 



Far Nice Thing! in Jewelry md Sitae 
Robert L. Forney, JaWofM 

Craw Street — CheltenowD 
WATCH REPAIRS KODAK SERVICE 



College Heights Sub Shop 

Hours: 11 a.m. to 11 p.m. — Monday through Saturday 
SPECIALIZING IN: 

P/zia — Subs — Steaks 
Call Ahead For Fast Service 

Phone 778-2671 

Now Open Sunday: 5 p.m. - 10 p.m. 



Bonnett's Dept. Store 

Your Every Need in Dress & Casual Clothes 
Levi's — Gant Shirts — Cricketeer — Farah 
Downtown Cliestertown, Md. 



TASTEE FREEZE 

Milk Shakes 
Sodas 
Cones 
Sandwiches 

Open Until 12 P.M. Daily 




MARYLAND NATIONAL BANK 

. . . does so much for so many people 




2 OFFICES IN CHESTERTOWN 
Offering All Typet of Banking Service 

Member Fediral Deposit Insurance Corp. 



Stage-Screen Utilized 

By Chester Players, 

Page Three 




Gibson Art Show 

Opens in Reston, 

Page Five 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



VOL. XXXVIII 



Chestertown, Maryland, Thursday, May 11, 1967 



College To Fete Bacchus 

Smokey and the Miracles 
To Highlight Spring Dance 




• high « 



beach 

:lass auction, slated 
rrow night in Hod- 
lead off the week- 
The purpose of the 

class gift to the 



class president Joseph 
ports that "all of the mer- 
f Chestertown have been 



Grant To Sponsor 
History Symposium 






"The Miracles" 

vide the 



"The 



in English i 

Sunday Beach Party 

The beach party, scheduled for 
3 p.m. Sunday, will be held at 
Anthony's Beach. Entertainment 
and food will be furnished by the 
SGA. 

Joe Coale, chairmen of the Stu- 
dent Government's social commit- 
tee, explained that the cost of the 
weekend has required the SGA to 
set a ticket price of $12 for alum- 
ni and non-students attending the 
event. The cost of student tickets 
is $6, while seniors will receive a 
$3 'reduction. 

Tickets for the dance Saturday 
night will be sold until 9 p.m. Sat- 
urday night in the SGA office. No 
tickets will be sold at the door. 



of 
Coale believes 
that "events such as these create 
a sense of unity in the student liody 
in that it is a general college af- 
fair, and not that of a particular 
group. These events give the stu- 
dent body something to look for- 
"and helps 



that - 






of the 



"Many students are proud that 
a college of this size can afford to 
put on events with nationally 
known groups such as Smokey Ro- 
binson, while not sacrificing other 
campus activities. A few students 
are quick to criticize SGA expen- 
ditures," Mr. Coale said, "hut arc 
the last to recommend other altern- 
atives that would be enjoyable to 
the entire student body." 



Washington College' 
partment has received . 
Mrs. Harry Clark Bot 



resident schola 
Nooks, research materiaJs and travel 
fund, and a scholarship fund. 
Hyland-Price Seminars 
The major portion of the grant 
will support the symposium, nam- 
ed the Hyland-Price Seminars. Un- 
der this non-credit program, out- 
standing lecturers and scholars in 
various aspects o( American history 
will come to Washington College 
for stays from a day to a week or 



Lectures at the College which have 
brought such notables as John Dos 
Passos, Malcolm Boyd, Charles 
Parkhurst and Daniel Callahan to 
the campus. 



for the dai 
urday night from 9 p.m. — 1 a.m. 
in the Chestertown Armory. The 
nationally known group from De- 
troit, which also appeared at the 
first spring weekend in 1965, fea- 
tures the popular "M o t o w n 
Sound." 

"The Miracles" will be backed 
up by the "Van Dykes" of An- 
napolis. Also appearing on the eve- 



Hervey Named President 
Of WRA House Council 



Pat Hervey has been 
i head the Women's Rcsi- 
sociation for the coming 



"Prospect 82" To Examine 
Liberal Arts College Role 



82," 



■ivmjMisni 



sponsored by the Willia 
Forum, will examine the changing 
role of the liberal arts college in 
education, according to Dr. Peter 
Tapke, advisor 



rill be held on Tuesday, May that 



leral i 



Chestertown community. 
Scholarship Fund 

A substantial amount of the 
grant will be used for scholarships. 
Named the Spencer- Benson Fund, 
these awards will be given to out- 
standing students whose special in- 

Part of the grant will further 
an established books, research ma- 
terials and travel fund. Previous 
funds by Mrs. Boden have already 



"The idea behind such a discus- 
sion," Dr. Tapke explained, "is 
that in 1982, when the class of '67 
returns for its fifteenth reunion, 
Washington College will be enter- 
ing the third century of its exis- 

fiftecn years for education." 



colleg. 



re numbered, so we must 
whether we are doing all 
: can to survive and improve." 
Another question which will be 
scussed, according to Dr. Tapke, 
'hich the panelists 



Five Panelists 

The panelists leading the discus- 
sion will be Theodore Parker, Di- 
rector of Development, Clifford 
Hankcy, SGA immediate past pres- 
ident, Jon Wakelyn, Assistant pro- 



: Barbara 

ihnson, vice president, and Lor- 

ine Kenton, secretary. According 

to WRA rules, the vice president 

also fills the position of treasurer. 

Election Process Criticized 

The procedure for the election 

of WRA officers had been a source 

groups on campus. Miss Hervey 
agreed that the process is "too 
long and tedious," and stated that 
she would like to see a system 
similar to that of the Men's Resi- 
dent Association or Senate insti- 
tuted. "In this way students who 



House Coi 






Jon. 



ruber ,->f the Board of 



Dr. Tapke, the 



! for the colle, 



what the) 



symposium members where chosen 
because of their "youth and in- 
volvement in the affairs of the 
College." 

Washington Graduates 
Mr. Parker, a 1964 gradu; 
Washington College, is now servim; 
as Director of Development. Presi- 
dent of the Student Goi 

l while in college, he al- 



Miss Hervey also stated that she 
plans to continue working on the 
proposal for an extended curfew 
for senior women. "Although the 
administration rejected the first 
plan," she commented, "I think 
we have a good chance to have a 
revised program approved." 
Beautification Program 

The new president has planned 
various projects for next year, in- 
cluding a beautifir.ation plan for 
the grounds surrounding the wom- 
en's dormitories. A WRA com- 
mittee is now working with the 
Chestertown Garden Club on this 






.oil,., 



a.s niulti-vohmie presidential papers 
and decade-long files of colonial 

Travel Fund 

The travel fund' will make it 

possible for faculty and student 



the Library of Congi 

original documents, private pap 

and rare published works. 

Mrs. Boden's grants were pi 
for these projects after a rei 
departmental study of specific v 
to make Washington Collegi 







Senior Cliff Hankey (left) and Carl Westerdahl, Dean of Men, prepare 
an outline of their remarks concerning the future of the college, to be 
presented at "Prospect 82". 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



"iBSfe* Dunning Chemistry Laboratory 

THE WASHINGTON ELM Revealing No Science Fiction 



Editor-in-Chief Richard Heymanj 

Managnig Editor .._ - Jeannette Shipway 

News Editor - - ~ Li ? da T? 1 ^ 

Features Editor ..... - - Thackray Doddi 

Sports Editor ..._ - - - - J otm Mendell 



Copy Editor Mitch Bronson 

EDITORIAL STAFF 
News: Jaia Barrett, Carolyn Erwin, Dede Greenwell, Karen Johnson, 

Mary McKay, Barbara Oiborn 
Features: Donald Dolce, Chesley Stone, Barbara Miller 
Sports: Nancy Blever, John Cambardella, John Clifton, Steven Graeff, 

Dick Louck, Gary Myers, Larry Sterling, Ben Whitman 
Photography: Peter Belz, Fred Couper 
Typist: Barbara Harbaugh 

BUSINESS STAFF 

Business Manager - Judy Hughlett 

Advertising Manager Dee Matthews 

Circulation Manager Bob Hunter 

Published weekly through the academic year, except during^ official 



i periods, by the 



, faculty, and . 



i of Washington College i 



Kdit.'iKil and advertising office: 

Md. Published at Queen An 

Form 3579 to be sent to Chestertown address. 

Subscription price — $6.00 a year. 

Letters to the Editor should be typewritten, double-spaced and signed 

They should be placed in Box 238 in William Smith Hall. 



(Lditoriat o 

Name Bands — Too Big? 

Each student pays $9.50 per semester to the Student Gov- 
ernment Association through the student activities fee. This 
money is distributed by the SGA to campus clubs and organiza- 
tions that show enthusiasm and leadership — and, of course, a 
need for financial support. 

The Elm wonders how many students realize that fully 70 
per cent of the $19.00 paid annually to the SGA is used to 
finance the social functions sponsored by the campus govern- 



It seems incredible that not even one-third of the students' 
money is used for purposes other than throwing parties. Al- 
though diere are obvious immediate benefits to be gained from 
having an active social calendar, and although the SGA may 
be honestly attempting to meet criticisms about the lack of 
campus social life, it is spending an exorbitant amount on bands 
and other entertainment 

The Social Chairman of the SGA obviously feels it is im- 
portant for Washington College to have big-name bands and 
personalities on campus; he has stated that "events such as these 
(spring weekend, Homecoming) create a sense of unity in the 
student body. . . . These events give the student body some- 
thing to look forward to." 

Spring weekend this year is costing over $4,000. Smokey 
Robinson and the Miracles are giving the college a "hot deal" 
and are charging only $3,000 for their performances. 

The Elm wonders whether the "sense of unity" created by 
spending more than $4,000 on one weekend is worth it. AH too 
often, the value of the performance by the big-name band is 
lost in the frenzy of the armory crowd. A concert-like setting 
would at least provide an opportunity to see the group perform. 

Fortunately, newly elected SGA President, Steve Myking, 
wants to cut down on the social expenses of the SGA. This 
decision is something less than arbitrary for him; it is a necessi- 
ty. There simply aren't enough funds to continue in the style 
to which we have become accustomed. Already the possibility 
of having a dance aboard the Port Welcome has been eliminated 
for next year, and SGA officers are concerned that there wi"< 
be insufficient funds to make the down-payments for the enter- 
tainment for Homecoming weekend. 

The Elm supports the move to reduce social expenditures 
by the SGA, and suggests that a slightly less well-known band 
may produce the loud, "motown" sounds desired, at less cost, 
allowing redistribution of funds to campus organizations. Saving 
even $1,000 on social activities will permit the granting of more 
funds to campus organizations, and in some cases, may double 
their resources allowing them to sponsor more energetic and 
constructive programs and 



Prospect 82 



'"When the Class of 1967 returns for its 
1982 Washington College will be entering 
What is the prospect for the small liberal 
next fifteen years? In particular, for Washington "College 
What vision do we have for the College in 1982? Are w " 
ing all we can to survive and to become more excellent 

be considered 
ed with the 






do- 



penetrating and fascinating questions, and will 
Tuesday evening by persons vitally 



We should all be concerned with the answers; alumni, 
faculty, the Class of '67, and those of us who look forward to 
graduation have a stake in the future of Washington College. 
The better the institution, the more the degree will mean. 

The Elm encourages everyone who can spare part of an 
evening to attend this panel discussion. Much will be learned 
about the college and the planning that is being made for its 






One sunny Saturday afternoon, 
two English majors hap't upon 
Dunning Hall, unaware of the mys- 
terious populous thai dwells among 
its hallowed technical walls Some- 
how, a touch of Poe and a smat- 
tering of H. G. Wells seemed to 
penetrate the atmosphere, 

Wandering casually through the 
dimly lit cellar of the scic-nce build- 
ing, they passed a door on which 
hung a plaque with the official 
inscription: The office of Osborn, 
McCIure and Lchmann. Peeping 
cautiously inside, they noticed 



The English majors gathered 
their ccurage and ventured to ask 
these three young men what they 
were doing. ' "Making LSD. and 



■ it, we make it," said one studeni 
rubbing his hands together ghoul- other classe: 
ishly ' — he was joking, the English 



are taking is Qualitative Organic 
Chemistry, which involves the iden- 
tification of organic compound, 
This course is most valuable if one 

chemistry. It includes the praciic.il 
application of the more general 
heory of chemistry they learn in 



After a small bit of 
it was discovered that in 
Osbom, McCIure and 




Call It Home 

The second semester involves or- 
ganic preparation in which the 
students make organic compounds. 
The course takes at least ten hours 
of lab per week. Said Lehmann, 
"When you're in lab that long, you 



:all it 
During the s 
these students arc 
where they have 



given a system 
a study the me- 
chanism of a reaction. "In order 
to do this, we first had to make a 
compound, which in itself involves 
making a compound," commented 
Lehmann. "In the end you analyze 
the reaction mixture from the var- 
ious percentages of compounds in 
it. You can hypothesize exactly 
what reaction took place out of a 
possible five reactions," he said. 
"This is quite difficult to analyze," 
Lehmann explained further, "and 
it may not work. The value is that 
this is the kind of thing that may 
happen to you in graduate school." 
Rider Projects 



In thri 



do 



istry 



Letters to the Editor 



To the Editor: 

In losing Roland Gibson we are 
losing nne of the most valuable 
members of the faculty. The color 
and sophistication that Professor 



Oibs... 






col- 



nificantly even to 
lection of people as a group of 
college teachers, and his absence 
from the faculty will be regret- 
fully noted by many of us. The 
portion of his collection of paint- 
ings that he has shared with us 
has lent to those alert enough to 
know them the sense of being in- 
volved in the art of their period 
that a sense of involvement is 
virtually unknown since the Re- 
naissance. Professor Gibson's in- 
tellectual power is incontrovertably 
attested to by the high esteem in 
which his colleagues hold him; he 



there will be no money for the de- 
posit for entertainment for Home- 
coming next fall. First of all, if 
the S.G.A. looked hard enough I 
believe they could find this money, 
maybe in the form of an advance 
from the business office. Secondly, 
why penalize the student body for 
the shortsightedness of a few stu- 
dent leaders? Thirdly, I don't be- 
lieve the S.G.A. can easily justify 
spending about three-fourths of this 
semester's six thousand dollar plus 



majors alsc 
jects. The majors pick some sub- 
ject they find interesting and work 
on it. Senior Dave Cohn did his 
project on a quantitative analysis 
of how much fluoride there is in 
Auorinated tooth paste. 

Chemistry major Anne Compton 
"worked on trying to extract the 
chemical that is the poison in jelly- 
fish. Mike McCIure did some work 
for Dr. McClain about solid-state 
reactions, (differential thermal an- 
alysis). "Riders are good," said 



chance 



■ork 









A year ago the S.G.A. 
dering what to do with 
end-of-year budget surplus. I'm 
sure most students will be relieved 
( Continued on Page 5 ) 



Diselenooxamide 
Lehmann's project involved try- 
try to further information on dith- 
ioozamide; the properties of which 

It appeared to the two English 
majors as they left the presence 
of these enthusiastic young scien- 
tists that their fears of the un- 
known were unfounded. 






: deal, 



abou 



If 



of 



his students have failed to appre- 
ciate what he has to teach them, if 
they did not make the effort re- 
quired to take advantage of what 
he quietly offers, it is their loss. 
What a pity it is that others of 
us have to share the loss. 

Stuart Jay Petock 

Assistant Professor of Philosophy 
To the Editor: 

A situation which I have been 
privately grumbling about, for three 
years has finally grown so far out 
of hand that open comment is re- 
quired. My complaint is the high 
price of admission to S.G.A. spon- 
sored events, notably Spring Week- 
end this year. 

The S.G.A. gets an appropria- 



Poor Weather Drops 
County Bird Count 



• i. ; u 






charged all students. Multiplying 
this figure hy something over six 
hundred students, you have over 
six thousand dollars per semester 
for the S.G.A. to work with. Yet 



When President Gibson, Dean 
Westerdahl, Mr. Styer of the math 
department, and Mr. Cockey of 
the public relations department 
aren't watching over the affairs of 
students, they are still watching 
— birds. Last Saturday, these mem- 
bers of the Kent County Chapter 
of the Maryland Ornithological 
Society gathered in the surround- 
ing fields and marshes of this area 
for the annual spring counting. 

The bird watchers, including 
team captain of the lower Quaker 
Neck and Piney Neck area, Dan- 
iel Z. Gibson, looked for early ar- 
rivals of birds, rare birds that 
be passing through while on 
spring migration to other area 
for new species of birds extei 



count is sent to the central agei 
cy in the state. The watchers pe 
form a valuable service to the con 
munity by influencing legislatio 
on wildlife conservation." 

"I hope that bird watching 
beginning to lose its stigma", sai 
Westerdahl, "because many pe< 
pie make the false actuation th; 



a tile 






uch 



IINU 



the boatride, and Spring We 
students are charged admission. 
Personally, I would have little ob- 
jection to a token charge.- How- 
ever, the boatride was five dollars 
per couple and for Spring Week- 
end I understand the charge will 
be six dollars per couple. The point 
is that after having paid an activ- 
ities fee it does 
me to charge students almi 
much as they would normal! 
for non-S.G. A. -sponsored ente 



Bald Eagle 
' Last year, the bird watchei 
found 133 different kinds of bird 
among them the cattle ef 
glossy ibis and the , bald eagle 



ath. 



. Mr. Westerdahl i 



although the $ 









oiiLsiuYnibly. The most interesting 
find reported by Mr. Westerdahl 
.was (he solitary sandpiper. 

While in the fields making their 
counts, the bird enthusiasts carry 
a spotting scope similar to a rifle 
scope. Says Westerdahl, "This is 

amateurs may participate. The 




i high 



Dean Westerdahl, an avi 
watcher, is president of the Kci 
County Chapter of the Mary hi 
Ornithological Society. 



MAY .11;. 1-967 



THE WASHINGTON EtM 



4 Monte Cristo' Production 
Termed Dramatic Happening 



Dui 



Countc of 






by 



Alex 
Monti 

Charles Fechter and adapted by 
Mr. james Miller, professor of 
English at Washington College, 
will be presented by the Chester 
Players as part of the Chestertown 
Ter Party Festival. 

The play, a kind of "campie 
riiL-ludriinia", according to Mr. 






Mil 



expei 






i during tin- singe a 
tion. Mr. Miller explained that I 
plans to use two screens, one stai 
right and one stage left. The a 



, both will be 
running simultaneously. 
Silent Films 
In addiiton to the filmed se- 
quences, there will be a series of 
35 mm slides which will be shown 
on the screen at stage right which 
will mock the action and dialogue 
on stage. Mr. Miller has some old 
silent film prints which he plans 
to use including some of Doug- 
las Fairbanks— senior, that is, and 
some of Clara Bow. 

"It's going to be kind of a mel- 
odramatic happening", explained 
Mr. Miller. "We decided to do 
something with melodrama and 
have had a lot of fun adapting it. 
The lighting, for example, will be 
very melodramatic and we plan to 
use a lot of color on stage." 
Freelanced Script 
"The idea for this kind of a 
production came about two years 
ago when we were doing Soroyan's 
"The Cave Dwellers", Mr. Miller 
stated. "We used a filmed se- 
quence and like the effect. We're 
doing a lot of experimenting and 
of course taking a lot of liberties 
with the script." 

Rehearsal for the stage se- 
quences is just getting started, ac- 
cording to Mr. Miller since the 
stage and auditorium have been 
in use for both the Players produc- 
tion of "MacBird" and the Spring 
chorus concert. The filmed se- 
quences are almost completed, 
however, most of the filming be- 
ing done by cameraman Chuck 
Engstrom at Vince Raimond's 
Teahouse. The "screenplay" was 
partially written by Senior English 
major Christy Kent and Junior 
Cheslcy Stone. 

The cast includes many college 
personnel as well as townspeople 
who have been active in the Ches- 
ter Players. Hal Taylor will play 



re! and Jack Schroeder a 
lers. Also included in the cast will 
be Chuck Engstrom as Noirtier, 
Kent Wallermire as Caderousse, Al 
Miller as Fernand, Mike Travieso 
as Villefort, and Dean Westerdahl 
as Faria. Other major roles will be 
played by Charles Cockey as 
Brigadier and J. C. Dulin as Al- 

The female cast members include 
Linda Waltermire as Mmle. Dang- 
lars, Dolly Schroeder as Mercedes 
and Mary Jean Hudson as Car- 
Honk y-Tonk Revived 

In keeping with the camp ap- 
proach to the play, the background 
music will be honky-tonk piano 
played by Henry Kratzer. The 
stage sets will include a rolling 
wagon along with several back- 
drops which can be lowered and 
raised during the play. 

The Chester Players have been 
active since 1965. To date, they 
have presented such productions as 
Soroyan's "the Cave Dwellers", 
Tennessee Williams' "Summer and 
Smoke", Bernard Shaw's "Arms 
and the Man" and Herb Gardi- 
ner's "Thousand Clowns" as well 
as two children's plays, "Peter 
Pan" and "Many Moons." 

The production is planned for 
May 18, 19 and 20 plus one per- 
formance on May 27 as part of the 
Tea Party Festival. All perform- 
ances will be held in William 
Smith Auditorium at 8:30. Asked 
for comment, Mr. Miller remark- 
ed "It's tough to follow 'MacBird', 



The Tea Party Festival, to be 
held May 26, 27, and 28 com- 
memorates the original Chester- 
town Tea Party, one of many vi- 
olent reactions against British 
rule which preceded the Revolu- 
tionary war. This particular protest 
was Maryland's first and occurred 
on May 23, 1774. 

In addition to the Chester 
Players production, the festival 
features daily re-enactment of the 
original event, a walking house 
tour and a tour of the country- 
side aboard the "Port Welcome." 





Senior Group 
Elects Heads 

Junior Jeannettc Shipway was 
recently selected to head the Sen- 
ior Women's Honor Society for the 
1967-68 academic year. 

In elections held last Thursday, 
other officers chosen were Kathy 
Barnes, vice president; Sue Kenge- 



Kare 



Jul,,,. 



Intense and varied expressions characterize the acting talents of Dean 
of Men Carl Westerdahl, shown here during rehearsal for Cheater 
Players production of the "Counte of Monte Cristo." 



Blumenthal Praises "Sanity 
At Senior Honors Assembly 



; and Mary McKay, his- 

Ad visor Selection 

Miss Shipway explained that the 
society will be mainly concerned 
with the selection of a new ad- 
visor to begin the rotation process 
prescribed by Mortar Board. 

"This year's members of the 
Honor Society have sponsored sev- 
eral excellent projects such as the 
Majors Forum, and the honors tea 
and discussion for the campus," 
she continued, "and we will prob- 
ably continue many of them, as 
well as developing new activities. 
We hope to do something for 
freshman women during Orienta- 
tion Week next fall, although our 



ic Coum 
;en Troutr 



of 1 






vith 



Budget Strain 
For The SGA 

As we near the close of this 
school year, with its unprecedent- 
ed (expensive) social events, the 
Student Government Association 
finds its budget strained, though 
the books have yet to go in the 
red. The pinch involves next year's 

the SGA always must pay down 
payments on Homecoming over the 
summer. Due to the added attrac- 
tions of the fall Boat Ride and an 
expanded Spring Week-end, the 
SGA must make a decision con- 



The Spring Honors Convocation, 
termed "a day of sanity" by speak- 
er Dr. Gerda Blumenthal, chair- 
man of the Department of Mod- 
ern Languages at Washington Col- 
lege, was held Tuesday, May 9, in 
Russell Gymnasium. 

In defining what she meant by 
"sanity", Dr. Blumenthal set the 
tone for the annual convocation, 
held to recognize the accomplish- 
ments of outstanding students. Dr. 
Blumenthal slated that in honor- 
ing these students, "what we arc 

Basing her talk on the theme 
of reality and delusion, Dr. Blum- 
enthal explained that by sanity, she 
meant "the inner sanity which re- 
sults when an individual has the 
courage to come to grips with re- 
ality." "Reality," she explained, 
"comes coated with endless layers 
of delusions which we provide for 
ourselves to make life smooth and 
comfortable." 

"Sanity, then, is having the 
freedom and courage to see things 
as they really are. To do this one 
must take off the wrappings im- 
posed by habit and free onself of 
neat conceptualized thinking which 
deals in abstractions and disguises 
reality," she stated. 

Referring again to Anna Ka- 
, Dr. Blumenthal stated that 






implary form takes the form of 
"; creation. "Tolstoy's defini- 
i the artist and of artistic 
m," she explained, "states 



as the students whose character 
I personal integrity in the opin- 
of the faculty have done the 
st to enhance campus life was 
Marty Smith. The Emil 






i No- 



. Hildenbrand Memorial Award 
but to take off the for the highest average in English 
ature was awarded to Chris- 
Kent while the Julius Hoff- 
award for outstanding 
(Continued on Page 6) 






outer 'wrappings 

reality of the work is revealed. A 
sculptor, for example, takes a slab 
of marble and chips away at it un- 
til the reality of his idea is real- 
ized." 

"Artistic creation, then is a new 
way of viewing reality," she con- 
tinued. "It is discarding all the 
old habits and ready-made con- 
ceptions and seeing reality as it has 
never before been seen." Dr. Blum- 
enthal explained that s 



Founded c 
vember of 1965, the Senior Wom- 
en's Honor Society was formed on 
the standards of Mortar Board, a 
national organization stressing 
leadership, scholarship, and ser- 
vice. The group hopes to affiliate 
with Mortar Board, but must be in 
the campus for five 
i before it can apply for affili- 



Placing of "Little George" 
Step Toward Beautification 






rifyin 



utiful, thus endan- 
gers sanity and at the same time 
is the greatest safeguard sanity of- 
fers. 

"Coming to grips with reality is 
the greatest act of sanity, Dr. 
Blumenthal concluded. "It is this 
alone which ensures man's free- 
dom and it is a powerful defense 
against the madness of delusion." 

Following Dr. Blumenthal's ad- 
dress, Dr. Nicholas Newlin, Chair- 
man of the Department of Eng- 
lish, presented the awards. 

Receiving the Clark-Porter med- 



s be 



By Chestey Stone 
jrs to Chestertown are apt 
npressed with the beauty of 
sections and • 



deci 



will 



cd 



fall 



,iih 



Horn 



Boat Ride and a 
Homecoming of the magnitude 
that this campus has seen in the 
past few years. Disgust felt by 
some students with extravagant 
SGA social events makes them 
press for greater SGA suppoi 



Win. 



and clubs. 

financial situation demands reduc- 
ed spending. (Point of clarifica- 
tion: the SGA received only a lit- 
tle less lhan $10 of the $66 stu- 
dent activity fee for each student, 
not all of it, as many think). 
The SGA will sponsor a short- 



poll 
, of student 







the contrast with its absence in 
others. The same is true for the 
campus. The architecture on cam- 
pus is a peculiar scramble, the 
shock of which is greatly eased by 
the blending effect of the engulfing 
green. At a second glance, it ap- 
peals that the possibilities for her- 
bage beauty are barely exploited. 
When one looks from Hodson 
Hall towards Somerset, the va- 
cant field is blatant in its deso- 
lute atmosphere. The effect can be 
depressing even on the sunniest 

like a perfect setting for a Mickey 
Rooney Boy's Town. Certainly the 
center field is neat and pleasant, 
but even it could be beautiful. 
Upkeep 
The maintenance department 
hears the responsibility for all 
ground improvement at the mo- 
handles the entire 
ipkecp and all arising problems of 
til buildings on campus. There 
vas. in oast years, a presidential- 
;d committee in charge 
is and improvements in 

somehow overlooked one year and 
reappointed. 

"Little George" 
Presently, the closest thing to 
ch a body is a temporary spe- 



Tradition held that the upper- 
classmen of the college chose five 
attractive girls from the freshman 
class to polish "Little George" 
with toothbrushes. The last "sacred 
inch" of the statue was saved for 
the most beautiful girl of the five 

"Little 

,tcd by Miss Bell, 

served on various coin- 



George" 



r lved 



.ii!. 



has noted 
with regret the absence of any spe- 
cific organization in charge of 



,lly 



cide 



i plai 



: of 



(1UU „( Par Deschere, Pegasus editor, 

ulations from President Gibson on being elected to the Senior Women's 
Honor Society. 



statue which once stood in front 
of Dunning as an object of impor- 
tance during the presently banned 
Freshman Orientation. 




TH£ WASHINGTON '61k 




Sho 'men Win Twice; 
Host British Players 



POINT MAN— Woody Snyder has been , 
year's track squad under coach Don Cbatellier. 

Cindermen Record 
Victory at Kibler 



Washington split a pair of track 
meets last week and brought its 
season record to 3-6. 

On Wednesday a squad of 1 1 
men travelled to Catholic U. where 
they came up agaih&l Enilitfnount- 
able opposition and dropped the 
meet by a score of 120 to 16. 
Chuck Mock was able to salvage 
Washington's only first place of the 
competition by taking the 100 in 
addition to a second in the 220. 
Tim Bnhakcr picked up a second 
in the 120 high hurdles and a third 
in the 440 intermediates. 

Saturday was another story. 
Competing with Johns Hopkins 
University on the Washington 

with a 82 to 57 victory. It was Ihe 
third of the season for the Sho'- 



the intermediates behind Marty 
Smith who had a time of 61.2. The 
440 relay was nipped out by Hop- 



.ll.hol 






In the field events, weight man 
John McGinnis picked up two 
firsts in the shot put (40'9") and 
javelin. In the latter event fresh- 
man Pete Johnson was only able 
to come up with a third. McGinnis 
also placed second in the discus. 
Mock added to the point total with 
a third in the shot. 

Woody Snyder took the high 
jump and broad jump with Marty 
Smith placing third and second re- 
spectively. In addition Smith was 



ing handled the last of its 
tic opponents for the 1967 
the Washington College 
e team took on an English 
r team Wednesday. Bringing 
record to 10-1, Coach Kcl- 
ickmen defeated Delaware, 
and Hofstra, 16-3, ii 

Delaware, the Sho'men 
J to a 4-1 first quarter lead 
With goals by Barry Drew and two 
by Carl Ortman, all assisted by 
Ron Regan. Mark Madden also 
scored, unassisted. Regan and Ort- 
man scored goals only 22 seconds 
apart at the start of the second 
stanza, as Mike Kelly and Bar- 
ry Drew added two more goal: to 
give the Shore ten an 8-3 iiulfliiue 



College added five 
the third period for a 13-4 lead. 
Mark Madden scored his second 
and third goals unassisted and Jim 
Chalfant added one more for a 
final score of 16-6 at Delaware. 

Ford Schuman, Dave Bouldcn, 
and Jim Blandford shared the 
goal-guarding duties with Schu- 
man handling the job in the first 
half, turning in his usual solid 
performance, and Boulden and 
Blandford's adding ten saves to 
Schuman's six, in the second half. 
Boulden Plays 

Bouldcn took over the goal for 
(he Hofstra game, and allowed 
only one first-half score, as the 
triumphed, 16- 




Chuck Mock took two firsts in 
the 100 and the 220 with times of 
10.5 and 23.7 respectively. Marty 
Smith placed first in the 440 


Washington's last dual meet of 
the season will be this Tuesday at 

team. With a probable loss against 
them Washington's season record 
will most likely end up at 3 and 6. 
According to Coach Chattelier, 
Uninus is one of the strongest 
teams on the Washington schedule. 
They have depth in all of the 
events to go with many superlative 
performers. 


Ron Regan 


who 


had two goal 




LACROSSE S 


CORING 

50 71 
10 48 
15 42 
15 41 

8 23 

4 17 

ssists; t-total 




(51.8) and Dave Morehnd return- 
ed to that event after injuries with 
a third with a time of 53.9. Fresh- 
man John Tucker was second in 


Ortman 

Chalfant 
Madden 


38 
27 
26 




same in the mile; and Whitman 
and Couper were first and second 


Kelly 

Key — g-gc 


13 
als; a-a 





Wash ington Diamondmen 
Suffer Loss to Mounts 



By Bob VanDerClock 
The prospect of salvaging a pos- 
sible doubleheader victory against 
Loyola on Saturday was ended by 
rain, and so the Washington Col- 
lege baseball team finished the 
1967 season with undoubtedly one 
of the worst records in the school's 
history': one win, twelve defeats. 
The dismal year was compounded 
by the near-total loss of the team's 
hitting attack which in 1966 was 
the best hitting since Washington 
Colles 



ington travelled to Mount Si 
Mary's, a team whom the Sho'inei 
had defeated in two straight year 
by successive scores of 6-3 and 3-2 
However, the team's hitting falt-r 
ed completely. In fact, the Sho' 



.333, 



with 



mark, 



1 Streelma 
i the tea 



the Mount's 
bander for I 
George Buckles 



The Shore pitcher, Al Streelman, 
was in trouble from the beginning, 
having been the victim of a grand 



batted a poor .208, Both the pitch- 
ing and fielding were of little help, 
as the team's .895 fielding per- 
centage was only a slight improve- 
ment over last season. A 4.79 
team ERA was virtually the high- 
est of all league pitching staffs 
Dave Bruce, however, in his few 
pitching appearances, managed a 
fine record of 13 hits allowed in 
I7 ] /s innings along with an 0.52 
ERA, despite a [-1 mark. 
Hitting Falters 
On Wednesday, May 3, Wash- 



base hits. Righthander Cam Smith 
pitched the eighth inning and im- 
pressed the Mounts by striking out 
the side while allowing one batter 

1968? 

What's in store for 1968? Wash- 
ington will lose two pitchers, Wuu- 
derlich and Carrington, to gradu- 
ation, but returning will be Topo- 
das, Webb, Perry, Bucklcss, Van- 
DerClock, Streelman, Bruce, Mar- 
tin, Smith, Hibherd, and House 
— nearly all lettcrmen. 

A young club, in baseball can 
go no place but up. What is need- 
ed is more pitching and fielding. 
If the hitting does only as well as 



The 

Chestertown Bank 
of Maryland 

SERVING 
Kent and Queen Anne's 

Counties 



Welcome Student! 




LEADING HITTER— Sophor, 

second baseman and pitcher, 
ington with a .308 average. 






Hofstra. Mike Kelly, 
twice, by Regan, scored five goals 
four in the first half, as the Sho' 
men held a 7-1 lead. Carl Ort 
man, also assisted twice by Re- 
gan, scored four of his five goal: 
in the second half and assistec 
Steve Clagett on his goal. 
Muddy Field 
A muddy field, complicated latei 






disrupting the game by playing an 
unusually rough game, accumulat- 
ing many penalties, and losing a 
player for the afternoon on an in- 
fraction. 

As usual, Jim Chalfant turned in 
another flashy performance at 

points, two goals and two assists. 
Many Sho'men fans will turn 
their attention to the Navy-Hop- 
kins game Saturday, as the Wash- 
ington College national ranking 
could be boosted by a Hopkins 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 

SPORTS 

A Quick 
Stick 

By Dick Louck 

Last Saturday, Washington College lacrosse fans again were 
treated to an excellent performance by coach Kelly's charges, 
as they demolished a visiting Hofstra University squad on a 
rain-soaked Kibler field. 

Defense, attack and midfield units all clicked together and 
routed Hofstra by a 16-3 score. Carl Ortman continued on his 
path toward top scoring honors by matching Mike Kelly's five 
goals, both players getting high-goal honors for the game. 

Ron Regan out-pointed both although not scoring a goal. 
Regan fed others for seven goals to add seven assist points to 
his national high total of 71 points, 49 of those being assists. 

Although the field was wet and slippery, and a cold, light 
rain fell throughout the game, the caliber of play was sur- 
prisingly controlled. Washington's potent scoring machine put 
the game out of reach early in the second half. 

The Sho'men defense again showed strength, holding Hof- 
stra to only 14 shots. Washington goalies were able to make 
only five saves as the defense repeatedly took the ball from 
Hofstra before they could get a shot at goal. 

Earlier in the week the Sho'men swamped the University of 
Delaware by a 16-6 score, but played poor lacrosse for most of 
the game. Delaware was obviously outclassed as the Sho'men, 
even though making many careless mistakes, managed to score 
against the inept Blue Hens. 

One aspect of the lacrosse team that has not been men- 
tioned this year is the all-work, no glory job of team manager. 
For two seasons this nearly thankless job has been handled well 
by Gil Bliss. Gil has seldom made his presence known on the 
team, yet without him the players would surely notice an un- 
comfortable void. 

Gil, a sophomore, has played lacrosse, as a goalie, but last 
year was bested by Dave Boulden. This year with Ford Schu- 
man, Boulden and Jim Blandford all ahead of him as goalies, 
Gil again chose the ignominious job of manager. 

But he is more than manager. Gill fills the voids of grounds 
keeper, scorekeeper, news reporter, trainer, water boy, assistant 
equipment manager, and once in a while manages to play goal 
in a Junior Varsity game. 

Lacrosse players, and for that matter, most athletes, con- 
sider the team manager almost as a valet, and a sub-person. 
Sadly this continues, yet without him, any team feels his ab- 
sence. Thank you, Gil Bliss for doing a great job. 



-¥p; WaSM]ngto?j-_elm^ 



Gibson Art Show Opens In Reston 

Japanese Art Show 
Exhibited By Prof 




Washington, and is a place 
[he inhabitants may live, 
worship and shop. There 



Letters to the Editor 



{Continued from Page 2) 

to find that their senators, after 
much deliberation, have finally 
solved this mountainous problem. 
And who knows? Washington Col- 
lege may achieve the distinction 
of having the first student govern- 
ment in the world to make a suc- 
cess of deficit spending. 



The < 



the l 



demerits of Barbara Garson's Mac- 
Bird will no doubt rage and inten- 
sify as MacBird is more widely 
performed. However, judging from 
many of the critiques, including 
Mr. Doke's Elm review last week, 
1 cannot help but feel that Mac- 

is the generation to which it pe- 

' uliarly belongs. 

For example, Mr. Dolce writes: 
'MacBird is a lamentable substi- 
tute for a play." He condemns it 
because of its disjointed 



for the community includes seven Washington College, has this week 
shopping and community centers opened an exhibition of his mod- 
serving seven villages with up to etn art at Reston. 

27 Pieces 
The collection being displayed 
there is comprised of 27 pieces by 
as many different Japanese artists. 
The exhibition will be on display 
until (he end of the month, when 
it will travel to Richmond, Vir- 

ads. Dr. Gibson's art collection, 

Is this the way we intend to which totals nearly three hundred 

spread the name of Washington paintings and pieces of sculpture, 

College? Is this what our students i s divided into several parts; in ad- 

and alumni deserve? Are we to sell dition to the display of Japanese 

Washington College the same way paintings now being featured at 

it or beer? Reston, another collection of Japa- 

i is the message," nese works has just completed a 
show at the Tyler School of Art 

Peter Aaronson in Philadelphia. That collection is 

Mark Schulman scheduled to tour several colleges 



"Whether the play 



iiliijr< 



Dolce remarks. 

Comments such as those made 
by Mr. Dolce completely miss the 
point. MacBird should not be judg- 
ed by ordinary drama standards 
any more than Upton Sinclair's 
The Jungle should be judged by 
■ '.phi>tir ated literary standards. 
MiuHinl ii not the usual play 
rather, a Passion Play 
if the New : ' Left. It breathes all 
lie anarchistic zest of a. terribly 
bly fr 






This 



uhi.li 



v-!v be 



magazine 




of contemporary Japanese : 



ell deodoi 
If the "r 
God help i 



third collection, 



President Outlines Proposal 
To Expand Acquatic Activity 



For all students who chose 
Washington College for its loc; 
tion near the Bay and inland w; 
tcrways, there is hope for expan 
sion of the college's aquatic 



. In an Elm 



Pres- 



ident Daniel Z. Gibson outlined 
a proposal for a boathouse on col- 
lege property. 

"It's just a dream in my mind" 
at the present time which needs 
defining, explained the President, 
but he hopes that a shelter for 
small craft will increase opportuni- 
ties for water activities. Despite the 
proximity of the campus to water, 
not one part has beach frontage, 
and there is no likelihood of the 
college purchasing any soon. 
College Property 

The only waterfront property is 
on the grounds of the Hynson- 
Ringgold House, the president's 
home. The Chester River boundary 
of the garden in front of the his- 
toric house is a shallow cove about 
one hundred feet in width. To one 



side i 

of the cove could be constructed 
a boat shelter for college — and 
student — owned craft. 

The proposal is "in nobody's 
development plans" at present, 
and, the president explained, three 
3teps must be completed before 



ity would likely be given to equip- 
ment of the newly established crew. 
He added that students would be 
welcome to bring private crafts to 
Chestertown and that perhaps the 
college could invest in a sailboat 
for general use. 

The 
"What 



turn, will appropriate funds for the 

Asks Students' Suggestions 
The President said that he 
would encourage interested stu- 
dents to view the cove and submit 
plans or suggestions for the shel- 



lli. 



■ nl> ■ 



about the 
ference 



sthal 

ith the surrounding 
nd the view from the 
minimized. Vehicles for 
; could be deposited on 




CHESTERTOWN 
DRIVE-IN 107 CROSS ST. 



Phone 778-3181 



colleges, art galleries, and exhibi- 
tions since 1964. Included among 
the places where his paintings 
have been shown are the Addison 
Gallery of American Art in And- 
over, Massachusetts; the Baltimore 
Museum of Art; Dartmouth Col- 
lege; the Lyman Allyn Museum in 
New London, Connecticut; the Ro- 
anoke Fine Arts Center; the Vir- 
ginia Museum of Fine Arts in 
Richmond, Virginia; Wilmington 
Society of the Fine Arts; and at 
the following colleges and universi- 

Elmira, Kutztown State, Mt. 
Holyoke, Pennsylvania State, St. 
Lawrence, Illinois, Michigan, 
Massachusetts and North Dakota 
universities, Virginia Polytechnic 
Institute, Wesleyan, Whcaton, and 
Williams college. 

Fine Arts Display 
Future exhibitions are planned 
for fifteen more places over the 
next year, including a display of 
Italian art which will be located 
in the Fine Arts Center at Wash- 
ington College next fall during the 
opening of the new dramatics and 
musk facility. This Italian art has 
not yet been shown on this cam- 

The Reston exhibited will be 
viewed by many people, both resi- 
dents of the community and visi- 
tors to the villages: 

The Reston "experiment" in- 
cludes a center for governmental, 
industrial, and research work of 



1,000 i 



15 elei 



schools, three intermedial. .> I I.. 

and a like number of high schools. 
A community college is also plan- 



It is an attack on a governr 
system that has room fcr a George 
Wallace, but has little or no room 
for the nonconforming intellectual 
or the man of sincerity and virtue. 
Befitting a Passion Play of the 
New Leti,- MacBird offers the sys- 
tem little hope for redemption from 
within. After all, is not Robert 



in, MacBird. And damned be hiiri 
that first cries'Hold, enough.' " 

Mark A. Schulman 
To the Editor: 

A random sampling of the ads 
appearing in (he May I '2 iss 
Time magazine turned up the fo 
lowing Madison Avenue gem: 
I & B Scotch, Seagrams, " " 
Walker Scotch, Marlboro Cig- 
arettes. Schenley's Scotch, White 
Horse Scotch, and Washington 
College! 

We have now joined the ranks 
of such illustrious institutions as 
Parsons College, which lost its ac- 
creditation in March, 1967, and 
C.W. Post College— both of which 




VISIT THE NEW 

Washington College Book Store 

Paperbacks — General Supplies 

Monday - Friday — 8:30-5:00 pjn. 

Saturday — 8:30-12:00 noon 

Telephone 778-2800 — Ext 253 



For Nice Things in Jewelry m 
Robert L. Forney. Jew 



Cross Street - 
WATCH REPAIRS 



KODAK SERVICE 



CHESTERTOWN 
PHARMACY 



B 



Professional Pharmacist 

High Struct 
Chestertown. Md. 
Phone: 778-2575 



THE VT/VSHTNGTO.N 'ELM 



Netmen Lose 
Eighth Bout 
Of Season 



Face Mounts 

|, huhmiii: lo M s ' Mary's 

Mi.' sh, -..,.• i .1 7-2 defeat. 



COLLEGE 
SNACK BAR 

HOURS: 

Monday-Friday 

7:00 a.m. - U:00p.n 

Saturday 
7:00 a.m.- 1:00 p.m. 

Sunday 
5:00 p.m.-l 1:00 p.m. 



Don KeUy 

CHEVROLET-BUICK, Inc. 
Chalet-town, Md. 



THE YARMOUTH SHOP 




331 High St., Cheste: 



FOX'S 
5c - $1.00 Store 

Complete Family 
Outfitters 

THE YARDSTICK, 
Inc. 

For All 
Sewing Needs 



Campus Calendar 



SGA Spring Weekend 
track (Middle Atlantic Cham- 
pionship) — Away 
Chester Players — Wm. Smith 
7:00 p.m. 



Saturday, May 13 
Chester Players 
All day 
Tennis vs. Elizabelhto. 
Home — 2:00 p.m. 
Track (Middle Atlant 
piunship) — Away 
SGA Spring Dance — 



Win. Smith 



Chei 



Sunday, May 14 

Chester Players — Wm. S 

All day 

SGA Spring Beach Party 

2:00 - 6:00 p.m. 
Monday, May 15 



Riding Club — Dunning Lec- 
ture Hall — 7:30 p.m. 

Wm. James Forum, Talk "A* 

Preview of Washington College, 

1982" — Hynson Lounge — 

8:00 p.m. 
Wednesday, May 17 

Athletic Cordial Hour— Hodson 

Hall — 5:30 p.m. 

Athletic Banquet — Hodson Hall 

6:00 p.m. 

Chester Players — Wm. Smith 

7:00 p.m. 
Thursday, May 18 

Chester Players — Wm. Smith 

8:30 p.n 



Athletic Ban 
Hall— 6:00-7:t 



SGA 
Chcs 



Playei 



Fraternity & Sorori 



Honors Convocation . . . 

(Continued from Pajte 3) 
achievement in German was award- 
ed to Miriam Huebschmann. 

The Zcta Tau Alpha Award 
for an outstanding senior woman 
in the field of education and the 
Frederic Livingood Memorial 
Award for the outstanding senior 
man in the field of education were 
received by Sue Schmidt and Dan- 
ny Nuzzi. The award for the out- 



town & country shop 



Exclusive Wear . 
Downtown 



. for Women who Care 

Chester town, Md. 




THREE 

COURSES FOR 

COLLEGE WOMEN 



BUSINESS ORIENTATION SEMINAR 
FOR COLLEGE WOMEN 

10 WEEKS— JUNE 12 TO AUGUST IB 



SPECIAL SUMMER CLASSES 
FOR COLLEGE STUDENTS 

& OR 8 WEEKS— ENTRANCE JUNE 26 OR JULY 10 



EXECUTIVE SECRETARIAL COURSE 
FOR COLLEGE WOMEN 

48 WEEKS— ENTRANCE JUNE 26 OR SEPT. 23 



- OR WRITE FOR CATALOG 



Tl :: WASHINGTON SCHOOL FOR SECRET \RIES 

100-130 National Press Bldg., Washington. D. C. 20004 



Sc-niur Women's Holl- 
and Who's Who were 
i/ed for their a. hiuve- 



CHESTER THEATRE 



W.-T.-F..S. MAY 10-13 

BURT LANCASTER 

LEE MARVIN 

"The Professionals" 

SLIN-MON.-TUES. MAY 14-16 
SHIRLEY MacLAINE 
MICHAEL CAINE 



MAY 11. 1967 



213 DRIVE- IN 

AT STARKEYS CORNER 

SHOW STARTS AT DARK 

Phone 556-6152 

Admission: Adults 75* 

Children (Under 12) Free 

OPEN FRI. - SAT. - SUN. ONLY 



"Not With My Wife 
You Don't" 



"Any Wednesday" 




Overlooking 
Worton Creek Mai 
Cbesterroi 
776-0669 



Md. 



RESTAURANT and BAR 

Serving the finest in home cooked foods 

Speeialmhg in Steaks and Seafoods 

Hours: 5:30 to 1 0:00 P.M. — Sunday: 3:00 pan. to 9.-00 p.n 



College Heights Sub Shop 

Hours: 1 1 a.m. to 1 1 p.m. — Monday through Saturday 
SPECIALIZING IN: 

Pizza — Subs — Steaks 

Call Ahead For Fast Service 

Phone 778-2671 

Now Open Sunday: 5 p.m. - 10 p.m. 



Bonnett's Dept. Store 

Your Every Need in Dress & Casual Clothes 

Levi's — Gant Shirts — Cricketeer — Faralt 



TASTEE FREEZE 

MilkShakes | 
Sodas 
Cones 
Sandwiches 

Open Until 12 P.M. Daily 




MARYLAND NATIONAL BANK 

. . . does so much for so many people 




2 OFFICES IN CHEST£RTOWN 
Offering All Types of Banking Service 

Member Fcdnral Deposit Insurance Corp. 



Lamond Reviews 

"Miscellany 185," 

Page Three 




"Prospect 82" Tells of 

College Future, 

Page Four 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



VOL. XXXVIII 



Chestertown, Maryland, Tuesday, May 23, 1967 



Dr. Perry To Address 
185th Commencement 



Washington College will hold i 
185th annual commencement Su: 
day, June 4. The college will m.n 
uatc approximately 115 seniors. 

Events scheduled (or the 
end include reunion activi 
well as traditional graduati 

. Friday, Ji 






the weekend, followed Saturday by 
alumni reunions, an informal talk 
by U. S. Congressman Rogers C. 
B. Morton and a meeting of the 
Board of Visitors and Governors. 

Activities for graduating seniors 
begin on Saturday with an out- 
door barbecue for faculty, parents, 
Board members and seniors, follow- 



ed by the President's Reception. 
The annual senior dinner-dance 
will be held Saturday night in 
Hodson Hall. 

Baccalaureate is scheduled for 
11:00 A.M. Sunday -followed by 
a luncheon in Hodson Hall. Grad- 
uation services will be held at 2:30 
P.M. Addressing the graduates will 
be Dr. Marvin Banks Perry, Jr., 
president-elect of Goucher College. 

Dr. Perry received his B.A. from 
the University of Virginia and his 
M.A. and Ph.D. from Harvard 
University. He taught English at 
Washington and Lee University 
and was Chairman of the Depart- 
ment of English at his departure 
in 1960. 



Since 1960, he has been a pro- 
fessor of English and Dean of Ad- 
missions at University of Virginia. 
A member of Phi Beta Kappa, Dr. 
Perry is on the Board of Trustees 
of Mary Baldwin College. His pub- 






well ; 



the 



;ral : 



Qm 



SGA Inquiry Spurs 
Review of "Comps" 



Review. 

Civil Rights 

The speaker for the Baccalaur- 
eate service will be the Rev. Mr. 
Rowland Cox, Episcopal chaplain 
at Princeton University. Moderate- 
ly active in the civil rights move- 
ment, Rev. Cox has been at Prince- 
ton University for six years and 
has joined with other chaplains in 
an acumenical movement on cam- 
pus. Previous to his position at 
Princeton, Rev. Cox was in charge 
of an Eskimo congregation in Alas- 
ka and worked for the Episcopal 

New York City. 




Departing Professors 
Reveal Future Plans 



Ne> 



the abii 



A review of the system of com- 
prehensive examinations for sen- 
iors was the subject of a petition 
presented to President Gibson in 
a meeting with an SGA commit- 
tee. The petition, presented by 
Senators Marie Warner and John 
Merrill, calls for either a revision 
of the present system or the substi- 
lution of a different kind of senior 



of cor 



thes 






"The 



of 



vas merely 
of the suggestions that 

reviewed this year anyway," Miss 
Warner explained. According to 
Miss Warner, the petition will be 
presented to the Academic coun- 
cil and, if the question is major 
enough, it will be presented to the 
Board of Visitors and Governors. 



departments whei 
kind of work would be applicable. 
A third suggestion was that a 
seminar course, taken as a fourth 
or fifth course during the senior 
year, -be instituted for the purpose 
of drawing the work of the four 
years into a unified whole. 

"If the present system of a corn- 
ed," Miss Warner explained, "we 
would at least suggest a revision 
in the scheduling of these exams. 
The time of year when they have 
been given in the past seems un- 
satisfactory to faculty members as 
well as students." 



Schedule of Events 

Friday, June 2 

8:30 p.m.— Alumni Mixer 
Saturday, June 3 



4:00 p.m. — President's Recep- 

8:00 p.m.— Dinner-Dance 
unday, June 4 
9:00 a.m.— Continental 

Breakfast 
11:00 a.m.— Baccalaureate 



professors will lie noted in the fac- 
ulty staff at Washington College. 

Among those instructors leaving 
are Dr. Roland Gibson, Dr. Ber- 
nard Haske, Miss Patricia Home, 
Mr. Arley Levno, Mr. Stuart Mac- 
Kown and Mr. David Styer. Four 
of these professors arc departing 
to accept teaching opportunities at 
other colleges or universities, while 
two will undertake graduate work. 
Haske Accepts Position 

A member of the chemistry de- 
partment, Dr. Bernard Haske, is 
leaving Washington to teach at 
Adelphi Suffolk College in Oak- 



dale, N. Y. Miss Hoi 



of i 



vill I, 






of absence in order to take courst 
and complete the necessary exan 
inations toward a Ph.D. degre 
from the University of North Cai 
olina at Chapel Hill. 



Psychological Stn 



"The] 






t enough to justi- 
abolishing comps alto- 
gether or at least revising them," 
Miss Warner continued. "First of 
all, many students do not feel that 
ihe exams are truly comprehensive. 
This of course varies from depart- 
ment to department. Secondly, a 
good student can fail the 
simply because of the stress in 
volvcd in taking and preparing foi 
them and not because he does no 
know the material." 



Chester town 9 s Tea Party 
To Mark Historic Event 



To many Washington College 
students, the dates May 26 and 
27 are largely significant as the 
last two days of a trying period 

For those students who have fin- 
ished their exams by the 26th of 
May, the city of Chester! 






77:1, few 



incident occ 
the following Ma; 
openly and 
oarded the Brigantin 
>cd its shipmei 
the Chester River. 




Other attractions during the 
three-day festival will include 
cruises up and down the Chester 

River, displays in shop windows, 



that closed the ] 



of Boston u 
been made 
there. Chesterto 1 



the firs 



i kind in Marylai 



To publicize the Festival, Walt 
Volkcr, a Chestertown business- 
man will ride on horseback from 
Yorktown to Philadelphia, follow- 
ing as closely as possible the route 
of Tench Tilghman. Tilghman was 
the native of Talbot County who 
served as an aid to General Wasli- 






Aftei 



f V..rkt-.u 



, ntei,,, 



who 



, will fly by kite during Chestertown Tea Parry Festi- 
, Scheduled times are 5:30, Friday, May 16, 11:30 
Saturclay, and 2:00 on Sunday. She learned to fly from Ken Tibado of 
Lake Wales, Florida, who is considered to have originated 50% of all 
water, ski tricks and who is the originator of kite Qying. 



a. The Count of Monte 
by the Chester Players. The 
ill be an experimental pro- 

ich live sequences 

ith filmed 



Senior Chuck I'ngstrom was rc- 
punsible for most of the filming 
or which students Chrisry Kent 
nd Cheiley Stone helped write 



the American victory to the gov- 

Volker's trip will take one week. 
He left Yorktown on May 14 and 
passed through Annapolis before 
crossing the bay h' Rock Hall. He 
is expected to reach Phil.ulel|i!ii.i 
by May 21 where lie will celebrate 
at the old Head House Tavem, a 
fitting sequel to such a grueling 



iter tliis preliminary study is 
:luded, she will return to Wash- 
on to teach and to work on her 
: nation. During the 






for her studies in the fall. 
Gibson Leaves 
Dr. Roland Gibson will assume 
a half-time position, teaching two 
sections of Comparative Economic 
Systems, at the New Hampshire 
College of Accounting and Com- 
merce in Manchester, N. H. He 
is looking forward to retiring in 
New England where he will be 
close to the fine arts center at 
Dartmouth College, his alma ma- 



ticipatei 




Assistant professor of Political Sci- 
ence, Mr. Stuart MacKown, pic- 
tured above, is among those facul- 
ty members leaving next year. He 
is going to the University of Wy- 

being able to continue collecting 
and exhibiting his art in and 
around the Boston area. His sum- 
mer plans include locating and 
buying an old colonial house noar 
Manchester, in addition to carrying 
ispundence with regard I 






of his ; 






Escort Interpreter 
Mr. Arley Levno will be spend- 

prcter for the State Department. 
He will be guiding French-speak- 
ing representatives of foreign coun- 
tries around the United Slates on 
(Continued on Page 10) 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



Local Airport Provides 
1 Means For Quick Exodus 



Editor-lo-CUcf Richard Htymann 

r*S™ ,cr .'"^S 

Snorts Editot 

tograpby Editoi 



i Mend* 
. Dave Ritz 

cTpTffi rr..:: «** *«"-» 

EDITORIAL STAFF 
News: Jaia Barren, Carolyn Erwin, Dcde Greenwell, Karen Johnson. 

Mary McKay, Barbara Osborn 
Features: Donald Dolce. Chcsley Stone, Barbara Miller 
Sports: Nancy Blevcr, John Cambardella, John Cliflon, Steven Graeff, 

Dick Louck. Gary Myers, Larry Sterling, Ben Whitman 
Photography: Peter Betz, Fred Couper 
Typist: Barbara Harbaugh 

BUSINESS STAFF 

Business Manager - J ud V Hughlett 

Advertising Manager Dec Matthews 

Circulation Manager Bob Hunter 

Published weekly through the academic year, except during official re- 
cesses and exam periods, by the student! -.f Washmgton College in the 
interest of the students, faculty, and alumni. 
Editorial and advertising offic 
Md. Published at Queen A 
Form :i579 to be sent to Cheste 
Subscription price — $6.00 a year. 

Letters to the Editor should be typewritten, double-spaced and signed. 
They should be placed in Box 238 in William Smith Hall. 

Let Us Now Praise . . . 

Difficult tasks performed well consistently, too often lead one 
to forget how hard the job may be for the individual who labors 
over the task. 

Contributions to the extracurricular lift of Washington Col- 
lege are frequent among members of the faculty. Too often we 
forget, or do not know about valuable services rendered to the 
college by selfless faculty members. The Elm would like to call 
attention to those whose work is often behind the scenes and give 
credit and recognition to them. 

Near the top of the list must come Dr. Roland Gibson, 
whose art collection has done much to spread the name of 
Washington College. He has invested heavily of his own time 
and money to exhibit his paintings in colleges, museums, and 
galleries. Recently, Dr. Gibson personally took a number of his 
art works to Salisbury, where he did a live television broadcast. 

The weekly film series has been Professor Norman James' 
baby, in addition to his valuable support lent to art trips, college 
play productions, and to the Mount Vernon Literary Society. 

The Washington College Chorus was enlivened this year by 
John Walker's force and enterprise; Mrs. Helen Gibson ably 
accompanied the chorus this year, as she has done in the past. 
The field of music at the college is further strengthened by the 
varied interests and talents of other faculty members. The 
Kirkpat ricks. Dr. Smith, and Miss Covey are all willing to per- 
form on their respective instruments and share their musical 
enthusiasms with students. 

Dr. Brown adds to the student's opportunities to appreciate 
music, generously sharing his high-fidelity equipment, and by 
inviting students to accompany him on his frequent trips to New 
York's Lincoln Center. 

Fencing, sailing, and choral directing are only a few of die 
activities enjoyed by Dr. Robert Harder, and the many 
students he includes in these ventures. 

The campus religious organizations owe much to the unher- 
alded but consistant support of Drs. Blumenthal, Haske, Wake- 
lyn, and Trimmer. 

Many hours of planning and work have been spent by Drs. 
Tatum and Horsley on the Women's Honor Society, by Drs. 
Grumpclt, McLain, and Wakelyn on various student interests, 
and by Dr. and Mrs. Hoopes on their well-received and ably 
conducted discussions in die field of sex education. 

Recognition should also go to those persons who willingly 
serve as chaperones to student functions. 

Although not a member of the faculty, the Reverend Ralph 
Minkcr deserves the gratitude of the college community for his 
personal concern for many students, and for the welfare of the 
college in general. He has nourished in a refreshing way the 
religious and intellectual life of the college during the past two 
years, and will be missed next year when he leaves Chestertown. 



"Flight nun 
dclphia, Ballir 



Stop Growing? 

"Help Us Stop Growing" is the appeal of an advertisement 
in last week's Time magazine on behalf of Washington College. 
This slogan presents at least one curious contradiction : the 
future of the college, the development of the college are 
virtually synonymous with the objective of growth — certainly in 
numbers, hopefully in quality. 

Why then the appeal for funds to limit the size of the col- 
lege? It seems that the ad is, at best, a clever entreaty for finan- 
cial support and, at worst, a confused expression of the plans for 
the future of the college. 

The Elm hopes the ad represents the former effort: another 
means of raising much-needed capital for the operating expenses 
of the college. One may say that it is possible to grow in size — 
yet remain "small" by retaining a high faculty-student ratio 
while increasing the overall size of the student body. Yet this is 
not the stated goal — according to the ad. 

The Elm recognizes that Washington College is not in the 
privileged position shared by numerous educational institutions — 
that of having notoriety — and we admit that exposing the name 
of the college to a national audience does indeed spread the 
name of the college. 

But isn't it possible to do it some other way? 



. from planes which land 



travel needs of the people in this 
community. Mr. Walker Eliason, 
owner and manager of the airport, 
gives flight 




Mr. Walker Eliason is shown with on< 
hangar located at Gill Airport. Planes 
rented out on an hourly basis to a lici 



the two planes kept 
i be chartered with pilot i 
holder. 



Letters to the Editor 



To The Editor: 

Without dealing in personalities. 
I view with amazment Mr. Os- 
borne's letter in last week's Elm. 
Incidentally, despite a long- list of 
cuts, M* Osborne was former 
Vice-President of the Student Gov- 
ernment Association. The questions 



Mr. Osborne states that he hrs 
been "privately" grumbling for 
three years about the charges made 
by the SGA. This may be true. 
However, I should like to ask this 
question: why didn't he do some- 
thing about it publicly when he 



Kenton, WRA secretary, and pre- 
sumably authorized by Dean Ca- 
ton. The election procedure is not 
only "long and tedious" as our new 

since the right to vote is voluntary 
not mandatory, is also undemo- 

While it is true that every wo- 
man resident of Washington Col- 
lege is a member of the WRA and 
therefore has an interest m the 
elections, it is also true that all 
male students are MRA members 
(Continued on Page 10) 



Mr. Eliason keeps two private 
planes based at the airport: a 
Beachcraft Debonnair and a Cess- 
na 172 (for training and rental). 
and other pilots keep (heir plants 
there also. Mr. Eliason shows much 
enthusiasm for flying, saying that 
"it grows on you. Every flight is 
an adventu 



ies in trying to get to where you'r 
;oing without difficulty." 

The sight-seeing lours Mr. Elia 



a plane or meet an engagement can 
find the convenience of flying use- 
ful. It takes only 20 minutes to fly 
from Chestertown to Friendship 
International Airport in Baltimore. 
Mr. Eliason states with conviction, 
"YOU name an airport, and I'll 
get you there." 

Flying Lessons 
If there are any students who 
may be interested in flying, Mr, 
Eliason said that he would be glad 
to talk and give information to 
them. "The lessons aren't particu- 
larly difficult," he said, "but it 
really isn't quite as easy as driving 
a car." Students of flying learn the 
basic handling of the airplane dur- 
ing the first ten hours, then navi- 
gation and the FAA regulations. 
The normal length of time it takes 
• get 



Mr. Eliason said that it 
enough people are interested, he 

would even consider buying anoth 
er plane to provide better servici. 



His observation 
should borrow mo: 
appropriations in < 
the business office 



charge he is throwing at the pres- 
ent and past officers of the SGA. 
It is true~ihat the SGA is spend- 
ing about three quarters of its bud- 



out funds. Not one organization 
this year was refused money. If 
the students would rather have this 
money spent on something else oth- 
er than social life, I as a senator, 

what. Mr. Osborne failed to point 
out that alt campus organizations 
come first when money is appropri- 
ated at the beginning of each year. 
and that the social budget is de- 
termined by what remains. 

If the SGA resorted to deficit 
spending bv borrowing as Mr. Os- 
borne implies this would be the 
tragic event, not the fact that we 
spend three quarters of our budget 
on social life that all the students 
enjoy and need in Chestertown. 
Joseph M. Coale, III 




Dr. Nathan Smith, chairman of the history department, shows devastat- 
ing form against colleagues in intensely competitive ping-pong match. 

Ping Ponging Profs 
Reveal "New Breed" 



Social Chairman SGA 



print-dun: 



i for i 



>urce of 
I groups 



on campus." Undoubtedly, 
critical group may be added to the 
list i.e. the involuntary association 
of coeds who received penalty 
room campuses for ahsenre from 
the election meeting last Tuesday. 



By Philip Scott-Smith 
There has never been an age 
which could hope to rival the 
20th century in its general com- 
plexity. Life must have been 
much simpler in earlier times, es- 
pecially in the professional world. 
The promising young college gra- 

only an occupation in one of the 
major disciplines, but is compelled 
to limit himself to one very special- 
ised cranny. 

Even then, one may hardly sleep 

ity in his field. Truly, the day 



Seven 
>ut this 



l.oir 



mastery of all our endeavors. 
"Whole Men" 
However, Washington College i 
making an effort to return the ver 
satility of Classical and Renais 
sance times. With the Heritage 
Program vigorously pursuing its oil 
jectives, we have been fortunate! 
reminded that the college wa 
founded in the last great age o 
"whole men." New and unprecc 
dented pressures are bein-; applif 
to members of the faculty as we 
as students. One of these is th 
reportedly growing difficulty in or. 
taining professorial tenure here, ur 
less an exceptional talent is dii 
played in areas unrelated to th 
classroom. It appears that the co 
(Continued oa Page 10) 



MAY 23, 1967 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



-Literary Review - 



Miscellany 185 



A handsome edition cf Miscel- 
lany ~ the I85ih — has just been 
published at Washington Collcc. 
Nena dear's magazine joins Tim- 
othy Maloney's Macbird, John 
Walker's "Coronation Mass" ' ?nd 
Gerda Blumenthal's "Sanity" as a 
very special part of Sprintr 1967 in 
ChesterEown, Maryland. The covr 
design by J. R. Sehroeder estab- 
lishes the creative mor.d of the 
magazine and the expectations it 
arouses in the reader arc, surpris- 
ingly often, gratified. 

The magazine is, of course, un- 
even. Purportedly "a campus mag- 
azine," it fails to achieve that goal 

ception of the first two articles, 
only imaginative literature. This 
failure cannot be attributed to 
Miscellany 185 or its staff, how- 
ever, but to the campus itself for 
not contributing to its own maga- 



Education" 
sociological jargi.n and impression- 
istic personal observation which, 
while nicely written, fails to 
achieve coherence. Her ideas are 
tentative and delightfully youthful 
and should be considered success- 
ful as such. Richard Jackson's es- 
say, "Lincoln's Emancipation Pol- 
icy," is concerned with the idea, 
apparently surprising to Mr. Jack- 
son, that President Lincoln was 
not the mythological "Great Eman- 
cipator." but a shrewd politician 



. By Bennett J '. Lamond 



: be 



the 



necessary 
Unim." The idea has been pre- 
sented before and Mr. Jac>< -n's 
redundantly argued th-sis r iili H 
sheck or surprise anyone who Ins 
irone beyond the first year or so 
of high school. Rather than ques- 

tive, why not question what was 
his motive — "to save the Union?" 
It seems to me that the assumed 
value and neressity of saving the 
Union at whatever cost is an 
equally important moral and poli- 
tical issue which has not really 
been debated. 

The imaginative literature, in- 
terspersed with a nicely random 
selection of photographs and 
sketches, is what Miscellany 185 
is really about and the number of 
successful contributions is delight- 
fully impressive. Chesley Stone's 
peculiar play, "A Train Ride," 
reads almost as well as it played 
last month at the Moss Box. The 
situation and characters are ab- 
surdly believable and the dialogue 
— "Would you like some gum with 

the word literally) wonderful. 
Peter Herbst's "An Incident of 

successful of 



rather bathetic situation whicl 
"ith the assistance of Deirdre 
Brewer's sketch of the heroine, 
moves one despite oneself. 

Th- poetry in Miscellany 185 
is as varied as poetry should he 
The angry young men are repre- 
sented by Bill Matthews, J. T. 
Miller and Philip Stein and the 

Barkdoll and Ellen Bui kim-ham. 
Mr. Matthews, to «-licm Miscrl- 



lany 185 



t?ly dei 



cd, damns 
supplying a "solution" which the 
poet would probably reject if of- 
fered. Mr. Stein has the effrontery 
to inquire "Have you ■""■«■ ■»— - 
lapalm bomb at nigh 



Have 



ical 



"Town-Ccuntry Protest in Sum- 
mer Camp 1966," J. T. Miller has 
the effrontery to effect such effete 
effluvium as "effusion for efful- 
gence" in an otherwise nicely con- 
ceived commentary on "our shoot- 
Philip S 




S the I 



effecti 



"Steii 



;. Despite such 



. Ho 



Mis, 

Nicely 



tanyS 



;e shoi 
of Samuel Beck- 
ion style, Mr. 
rtheless, high- 



of I 



of jus- 



Herbst's story is, i 
Iv original. One 
what it is about, but it is annoy- 
ingly amusing and very well writ- 
ten. Christy Kent's "The Unlonely 
Lady" is a conscientiously written, 
rather affected presentation of a 



sloppy" (One thinks of "S\v w 
Maud./OH GAWD"). Mr. Stein's 

Hardy's anti-god attitude and is 
highlighted by a wonderfully Hop- 
kinsian verbal juxtaposition — 
"Mind loss — such loss." A nicely 
done, very disturbing poem. 

John Barkdoll has written "Con- 
undrum," a poem of real individ- 
uality and creative importance. 



MISCELLANY editor for next year, Bob Cooke, and Bennett Lamond 
look over this year's issue which Mr. Lamond described as "handsome". 

Campus Religious Groups 
Form Coordinating Council 



MRA OfficersChosen; 
Goldman President 



last Tuesday to f< 

Religious Organizations and to 

elect officers for the coining year. 

The purpose of the CRO is to 
coordinate the activities of the sep- 
arate religious organizations as well 
as to sponsor programs of general 
interest to students on campus. 
Vandcrclock New President 

Officers elected to head the co- 
ordinating council are Bob Vander- 
clock, president; George Baily, 
vice president; Par Deschere, secre- 
tary; and Karen Hayes, treasur- 
er. Dean of Men Carl Wcstei-dah! 



Reside i 



The Men's 

Ted Goldman. The newly ejected 
vice-president is Gilbert Bliss. Ser- 
ving as secretary and treasurer will 
he Dick Buck and Clint Wcimeis- 
ler, respectively. 

The final election results were 
announced last week after a run-off 
for the vice-presidential post. It 
was feared that a run-off would 
also be necessary to decide the 
presidential position, as the third 
choice on the ballot was "no vote" 
and it was possible for neither 
candidate to receive the needed 
majority for victory. 



Mil... 



Dean will meet weekly with the 
proctors. Finances for MRA-spon- 

sored events come from the sale of 
parking stickers, fine* levied against 
students, and from the sale of soft 






.hi,,. 



ling 



Dean Westerdahl and Rev. 
Ralph A. Minker, minister of 
Christ Methodist Church, originat- 
ed the plan to form such a coun- 
cil. Dean Westerdahl explained 
that they were "concerned about 
the lack of influence of the reli- 



hoped that by combining the fi- fir 



namial resources and membership 
of the individual clubs, the reli- 
gious program could be made more 
effective." 

Five Represented 

The religious organizations on 
campus represented on the council 
arc Canterbury Club, Baptist Stu- 
dent Union, Newman Club, Wes- 
ley Foundation, and the newly 
formed Fellowship of Christian 
Athletes. Provisions have also been 
made for any new religious clubs 
which may he organized. 

Mr. Baily explained that a ma- 
jor portion of each club's financial 
backing will come through the 
Council. "Since SGA has had to 
tighten up its expenditures, the in- 
dividual groups have had trouble 
getting appropriations through be- 
cause they are, in a sense, selective 

"Since the CRO will be an all- 
encompassing stud 
should be able 



Parker Looks To College's Future 



Editor's Note: The following arti- 
cle was salocited from the develop- 
ment office in order that faculty, 
students, and alumni might more 
clearly see what the "philosophy of 
growth" of Washington College is, 
for the col- 



should also examine the growth of 
the student and faculty bodies in 
light of their significant achieve- 






juU 



held in the fall, the second in 



a IK 1 



ring. 



"Workii _ 
Dean of Men Carl Westerdahl, the 
MRA will review the student 

handbook rules concerning men," 
Goldman stated, and will work 
jointly with the WRA on issues 
which involve both men and wo- 

A proctor review board will be 
established to examine the "per- 
formance" of proctors approxi- 




By Theodore Parker 

Director of Development 

A development office in the 

minds of most people is synony- 
mous with fund raising. And in- 
deed, largely that's its function. 
But, in a much larger sense the 
phrase "college development" in- 
cludes the total growth of an ins- 
titution as well as the direction in 

For Washington College the re- 
cent growth and development 
started in 1960 when the Heritage 
Campaign was still in its formative 
stages. Since 1962 when the formal 
fund raising efforts were initiated, 
some $8.5 million has been donat- 
ed to this venerable institution. 
Physical Facilities 

That money has been allocated 
for use in building three new dor- 

tcr-dinin" hall, n.-w athl.-rir fields. 
a 51.3 million Arts Center, a main- 
tenance building and 



the accomplishments in these 
areas; but it is precisely in these 
areas that the fund raising efforts 
have had their reason for being. I 
will leave it for others to describe 
the ways in which Washington has 
grown academically, but let me say 
simply that by most quantitative 
and qualitative measures there can 
be no question about Washington 
being a better school today than 
ever before. 

Looking into the future, what 
can be expected? The projects of 
the Heritage Campaign have been 
pretty well defined. Requirements 



r iw 



studied and established. 

By 1970, when the present Her- 
itage Campaign is scheduled to 
end, campus additions should in- 
clude a new $1.5 million library, 
a women's gymnasium, a swimming 
pool, another men's dormitory and 
an infirmary. There will as well, 
be conversion and renovation of 
existing facilities for faculty and 

A crucially important matter. 
and a necessary adjunct to these 
accomplishments is the vital ex- 
pansion of endowment funds for 
si-hiilarships. faculty chairs and op- 
erating income. 

Total Program Considered 

Taken individually one might 
make a strong case for placing 
priority on any one of the propos- 
ed projects. Unfortunately t h c 
parts cannot be separated from the 
whole. We are looking at the 
Washington College of 20 years 

removal of Cain Gymnasium, for 
be weighed i 



the students away. So, the whole 
thing is a spider's web and it is 
nearly impossible to discuss accur- 
ately a single part without missing 
some other part of the complex 
whole. 

Reflects Education Pattern 
I think that probably the de- 
velopment program in which Wash- 
tension of a development campaign 
that had been gong on for about 
180 years and will continue for 
another 180. Having decided long 
ago to be an educational 



the 



of : 



light of 



:l -,,,.': 









the college's facilities. 
A new functional library with 
cntral location and adequate 
upport the 



for 



M-h..|,i!-.,liijjs and faculty chairs. 

During this five year period, th* 
cost of annually operating Wash 
ington College has grown fron 
$1.1 million to almost $2. rnillioi 
for the coming fiscal year, '67-68 
Student, Faculty Growth 

To discuss "development" in tin 
more comprehensive sense om 




formal fund-raising program in 
1962 was simply the reflection of 
the patterns in American Higher 
Education. These patterns are 

changing very quickly today. 

According to Frank E. Bowles, 
a top educational specialist with 
the Ford Foundation, we will be 
founding a college per week in the 
United States by 1980. By the 
time the present Heritage Cam- 
paign is concluded, electronic 
equipment will he changing teach- 
ing techniques and new demands 
will be being placed on the liberal 
arts. It is also a foregone conclus- 
ion that new ways of financing ed- 






the fun 



be 



illy qualified but not 
academically, would drive the fac- 
ulty away. To pay less than aver- 
age faculty salaries would attract 
less than average faculty and drive 



ff I could close with an editorial 
opinion it would be this, Washing- 
ton College is not a cloister re- 
moved from the influence of econ- 
omic, political, social and philo- 
sophical trends in this world; how- 
ever, it should not spend too much 
time worrying about the influence 
the trends will have on it, rather 
Washington College should now be 
planning to have its own influence 
on the trends. 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



Prospect '82 Probes College Future 



ing influenc, of th, 

Specif,, ally, what t" 



the Class of 1967 returns for 
'982, Washington College will 
lluiy, What are the prospects 
ollcge then, amid the expand- 
iltivcrsity educational system? 
will Washington Colleg, plus 
-. ... necessary for the maintenance 
of the standards and quality of the 
college? These and other questions were posed at a 
gathering last tee, I. „j persons interested m the future 

o\ Washington College 

Th. panelists presenting ,'/■"' discourses on various 
aspects «l the college and its \ulure include Tony 
Parker r,-l Direcloi of Development; Alexander 
"Sandy" I'-m'. '51, member of the Board of Visitors 
and Governors: Clifford Hookey. '67, immediate past 
president of the SGA : Jon Wakctyn, Assistant Profes- 
sor of History, and Carl Weslerdahl. Dean of Men. 

The following u a resume of what each speaker 
said, both in his original pri sentation, and during the 
course of the informal question and answer period 
that followed. 

The editors hope thai this will settle as a valuable 
insight into the planning and future of Washington 
Collegl . », rtol. '/ by '• divet „' group of people, speak- 
ing from different viewpoints, and that this sym- 
*„„■,,■>, sponsored by the William James Forum, will 



n; this fiscal ye 
spend approximately $1.9 million, a 73 per cent in- 
crease over a five year period. If we follow that pro- 
jection in the next fourteen years, cost ol operation 
alone would be in excess of $10 million. 
Enrollment 
Student enrollment in 1962 was 510 students; this 
year began with 625 students, an average increase 
of twenty-three students per year. Again, il this 
projection is followed, we will have an enrollment of 
970 students by the year 19H2. 

Assume we have 'l,000 students by 1982, and that 
student fees increase at a rate slightly less than the 
standard of living, it will cost students $4,000 per 
education in 1982. 
Income — Deficit 
his would produce an annual income of $4 mil- 
, against projected annual operating expenses of 
$10 million. Where is the $6 million for opera- 






j, particularly the graduating studei 

should realize that they, as alumni, elect by ballot 
twelve of the members of the board. Twelve others 
are appointed by the governor, and the remainder 
are, in effect, selected by the first twenty-four. 

May I suggest that you give careful considera- 
tion to the ballot and to the biographical sketch that 
you receive about the candidates. 
Place In Society 
We must also strive to increase the calibre of the 
faculty. We must try to attract men of wisdom, of 
learning, not necessarily of experience; men of vi- 
broad-minded men who can expose i 



i.l.-.i 



We 



.,ls, 






salo 



The 



altei 



take. On 



simply reacting to Che 
s in our society as they occur; the other is thet 
i anticipate those changes, that we can change 



ed at a later dale 



whit 



Tony Parker; There are three assumptions 
we all might accept; Education is no longer a nice- 
ity of life, it is .i necessity, the size of the popula- 
tion and technological changes have made it a ne- 
cessity (man can no longer survive independently of 
Other men I ; and thirdly, it is a necessity because val- 
ues still exisi. qualitative measures of what is good or 
r untrue in the world, 
has suggested that our 
chnology. I would agree 



bad. 
Dr 


ight or wrong, t 
Milton Eiscnh 


chalk 


nge 


s to human 


with 
Ch 


hat proposition. 

Change 

ange and iclcvan 

„ mind As dm 



nd Relevance 
arc two important words to 
change, an important ques- 
. ., whether Washington College is rele- 
vant n- the society in which it exists. I think that 
we should be flexible and adapt to those changes, 
and even anticipate them. 

Some fads about Washington College and the 
Tuture growth of the population are interesting 
Today the school age population numbers U f b ° u ^ u be listed among the also-i 

ond alternative, we would find 




__.;standing students. I feel there is a place in 
our society for the small college— with an enrollment 
that is to be expanded to 750— and that there is a 
very definite need for colleges of this si/e to cater to 
students who do not want what the universities 
have to offer. 

I'm not suggesting that we take only mom's apple- 
pic all American type students; but I think we should 
have what Mr. Gray of the admissions department 
here at Washington College commented on recently 
as being a well-rounded student body, people from 
all walks of life, from different ethnic, racial, and 
national origins— who can contribute so much to the 

Best School 

I urge those of you who arc alumni to keep in 
touch with what is going on on the campus; to re- 
turn periodically to see the changes. In simple, 
practical terms, the better the college is, the better 
your diploma is. Now there are much broader rea- 
sons for being in college but that, in this practical 
societv, is a very useful one. 

Clifford Hankey: 1 find myself asking the question: 
if I had to make the choice again, if I was in the 
positon of choosing a college, would I choose Wash- 
ington College or a small liberal arts college, and 
why. I am sure that I will be put in this position in 
the future when someone asks my advice, asking 
what I think of Washington College, what I think 
of a liberal arts approach to education. What will 



people (persons between the ages of 5-24). 
By 1982 that will be close to 100 million. 10 mil- 
lion of that group will be involved with undergrad- 
uate education; twice as many as there are today. 
Public education will begin at age 4 and continue 
through age 24. That works out to one community 
college per 50,000 residents. At the present time we 
are founding approximately twenty colleges a year; 
by 1980 we will be founding one per week. 
Facilities Doubled 

We will have to add, by 1975, facilities equal to 
twice all the campus buildings that have been erected 
in the United Slates since Harvard opened its doors 
in 1636. 

The economy is now spending about 6 per cent of 
the gross national product on education; by 1982, it 
will be spending 10 per cent on education, by the 
year 2,000, the figure will have risen to 25 per cent. 

— H9C 



Wakelyn 

program before society forces 

accept the first alternative 

If 






rbe? 



, I think we might 
,ve accept the sec- 
rselves among the 
t afraid to take a 




Alexander G. J 



Because of these statistics, I believe that we can 
say with reasonable certainty that no college that is 
established today is going to l>e allowed to fail. The 
question is: Who will pay for this edi 
are not, and will 



t. Business 
is, along with private 
mtributed a total of 
^hich went to support 

pport education alone. 



Students 
and philanthropic orgai 
individuals, who last > 
$13.6 billion (48 per ce 
religious institutions) ca 

Joint Venture 

Federal and state aid cannot do it alone ( 
There will be a cooperative venture, much as 
today, with the governmental agencies paying , 
creasingly larger share of the costs, the studei 
increasingly smaller portion. 

At Washington College in 1962. the total c 



leaders, among those who 
chance to get in the lead. 

In order, then, to remain relevant, we need not 
abandon liberal arts; we need to adapt liberal arts. 
Friendly Computers 
Whatever path we follow, I think the students of 
1982 can expect to develop friendly relations with 
computers instead of teachers, have more freedom as 
far as course selection is concerned, along with more 
independent study. They will find less time for them- 
selves; more video tapes, fewer text books. There 
will be greater responsibility, mote mobility and less 
identity. 

Washington College is a small college, but should 
not be considered unique with its financial problems. 
I wish us luck. 

Alexander "Sandy" Jones: Dr. Donalds of the 
Johns Hopkins University history department was 
quoted recently as saying that history is very inter- 
esting in itself but that it has no real value unless 
we apply it to the present and to the future. This is 
what I propose to address myself to now. 

There have been a number of changes in this col- 
lege since I was a student. It is often said by my 
contemporaries that we could no longer matriculate 
here or be graduated from this institution, which 
is undoubtedly true, and which I think is a recogni- 
tion by these alumni that the college has improved. 
Board Broadened 
One of the first changes that was made when 
President Daniel Gibson came to Washington College 
was the expansion of the Board of Visitors and Gov- 
ernors, from primarily Eastern Shoremen who suf- 
fered from myopia and could not see beyond th*i 
Eastern Shore of the Chesapeake Bay. The number 
of men on the board was increased to thirty-six (the 
size of the graduating class that year). This broad- 
ened the "base" of the board considerably. Other 
changes were instituted regarding the eligibility and 
selection of members of the board. 

When I was a student here, full professors were 
paid less than instructors are paid now. The build- 
ings all had been dedicated by Dr. William Smith, 
and the students came from wherever the college 
could get them. 

Better Faculty 
The faculty has quite obviously improved in cali- 
bre and background. The students are drawn essen- 
tially from the upper one-fifth of their graduating 
classes, the remainder from the top half. 

In the next fifteen years, I suggest that we emu- 
late the start, the precedent that has been estab- 
lished during the past fifteen years. In terms of ac- 
complishment during that period, this is no small 



: thing, though it is not all-inclusive, 
but it is very important: the relationship that exists 
between students and faculty and the relationship 
that exists among students. 

I will take the second One first. In speaking to 
some of the panel members earlier, I mentioned that 
I was afraid to graduate, that I didn't know what I 
would do when I got my diploma, had I graduated 
from the University of Maryland where I began my 
college education. 

Impersonality 

In terms of student relations with other students, it 
goes without saying that there is the element of im- 
personality in the university system. At Washington 
College we often boast of how well we get to know 
one another, of the close friendships which are made 
and never broken. 

These are not the pleasant experiences, many 
times that we make them out to be. They are hard 
experiences. There are problems in dealing at this 
very personal level which one can more easily avoid 
at a large university. I do not know what I am go- 
ing to do after my anticipated graduation, but I 
know it is going to involve people. Dealing with 
people, understanding their viewpoints, getting along 




Carl Westerdahl 



with people, (not necessarily agreeing with them) 
but being able to work with them, to communicate 
with them, is going to be a problem we all face. 
Problem: Communication 
Now I imagine this is probably trite and over- 
simplified', but in our society, it is one of the biggest 
problems: communication. And this is something 
that while it might appear to be very easy down 
here, isn't necessarily the case. It's something that 
you have the opportunity to acquire. The challenge 
is presented: there are problems in such close rela- 
tionships, there are very definite rewards. You not 
only get to know other people I think, but you get 
to know yourself. Other people know you better. 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



Value Of Liberal Arts Examined 



Maybe that's the thing that makes it difficult some- 
Instructor Relationship 

What about the relationship with instructors? 
Why do I think that is important? 

I think the teacher at a liberal arts college this size 

has the responsibility. One thing that is within this 

realm (as course load, size of classes, and salaries 

are not) is his relationship with students. 

It's Not Enough 

It is not enough to say that there are fewer stu- 
dents in the classroom at a college this size; it is not 
enough to say that you can get to know the teacher 
better, on a personal basis. 

The important thing is how this opportunity 
is approached by both the student and the teacher. 
The relationship. I would submit, at a school this 
size, is the most important thing. I strongly believe 
that. It is the measure of success or failure of the 
school. At Washington, with only 600 students, the 
opportunity, not only for knowing students, but for 
motivating students. 

Faculty Are People 

If there is one thing that I can say positively about 
this school and about what I've gotten from it, it's 
this: I have gotten to know faculty members as peo- 
ple. It is to view a teacher, as a person with a priv- 
ileged position in the classroom. But something hap- 
pens when you meet this person without his aca- 
demic garb, when you finally come to realize that 
education, being an educated man, does not neces- 
sarily just mean accumlating facts, being able to 
give a good, entertaining lecture, giving you the 
grades that you think you deserve. There is some- 

If there is really one strong point that this 
school has, and could even improve on, it's this one 
thing: I don't know what my educational status 
is; we can figure out from grades and from compar- 
ing ourselves with one another how much Washing- 
ton College has affected us academically, how much 
we have reacted to it. I don't know if I'm going to 
become an educated man, but I know one thing now, 
and I think if we're going to compare and contrast 
university philosophy of education to the liberal 
arts, I think this one point is valid, and I think it is 
worth pointing out and remembering: While I might 
not be an educated man, I know what an edu- 
cated man is. And I think that is very important. 
Dr. John Waketyn: I thought I would go into the 
past of Washington College and see if there are any 
clues in the past that might have some bearing on 
the present, and more importantly, the future, of 
Washington College. I have decided to look, from 
1782 on and to project to 1982, to look from an his- 
toric perspective into the years to come. 
Money Raising On Horseback 
As most of you know, William Smith, the first 
Provost of the College of Philadelphia which became 
the University of Pennsylvania was also the founder 
of Washington College in 1782. His first task, I 
suppose like every president, was to raise money. 
Now for William Smith, it was a bit easier. He got 
on his horse, he traveled the Eastern Shore for five 
months, and raised the twenty or thirty pounds or 
so that it took to start the college. Times have chang- 
ed. 

The initial problem was money. With Smith's 
hard work, he was able to raise it. In 1789, George 
Washington, who lent his name to the college, and 
who as a matter of fact, was one of the first bene- 
factors of the college, expressed to William Smith 
his views of the college and the college's future. 
At this time Washington was president-elect, per- 
haps the most famous man in the country. He said 
"In civilized societies, the welfare of the state and 
the happiness of the people are advanced or retard- 
ed in proportion as the morals and the education 
of the youth are attended to." 

Washington Praises Smith 
George Washington went on to praise William 
Smith for the teaching, for the curriculum, and for 
the imagination that Smith showed as founder of 
the college. "Imagination" is a word I think we 
should hold on to. It is a very important word in 
looking at the vision of the future of Washington 
College. 

Now as so often happens to a college in a tew 
short years, seven years to be exact, 1789, William 
Smith left Washington College. This was the begin- 
ning of a long line of financial troubles for a small 
school. From' 1827-1844, this was the period of the 
dark ages at Washington College. Further financial 
troubles difficulties in finding students, the Eastern 
Shore part of the south was a troubled, beleagured 
area, but then in 1844 a man by the name of Ring- 
gold became president of Washington College. 
Ringgold Vision 
President Ringgold had a vision. If you are going 
to have students, you must build buildings; you 
must house them! you must find a place to teach 
them. He helped to build what is now Middle 
Hall, one of the oldest buildings on the campus. This 
was the end of the dark ages, the beginning of the 
reawakening of the college. 

But again, as happened in the south after 1865, 



Washington College underwent a reconstruction. The 
college again fell on hard times. 
Active Alumni 

But the alumni also took an active part. The 
gates to the entrance of William Smith Hall were 
first started through contributions made by the class 
of 1929. 

From then to the present, the college has grown 
to the point where it has over 600 students, and 
over 60 faculty members. The emphasis again, is 
on quality. Also, the emphasis on a healthy build- 




President Gibson (left) congratulates Cliff Hankey 
(right) on speech as Dean Landon Burns, Jr., watches 
ing program: the Fine Arts Center which is almost 
finished, plans for a new addition to the gym, a new 
library, a projection that by 1970 that the student 
body will consist of some 750-800 students. But I 
submit that this quick- sketch of the college is just 
the beginning, and in seeing these individuals, these 
leaders of the college and their actions you can get 
some clues as to what Washington College must 
have, must do in the future. As Professor Gibson 
has said, and many other members of the faculty, 
the college can't rest on its laurels. The college has 
come a long way, up and down like the stock mar- 
ket you might say; but there are still problems, prob- 
lems of finances, problems of students : ~ 
competitive period 
getting better; 



udents 
I ha 



The students are 
fact, I would dare say that the 

getting better faster than the faculty 
.uggestions: that Washington College 



lift its vision; emulate the audacity, the actions of 
these men of past. We should follow what Mc- 
George Bundy, president of the Ford Foundation, 
said just a few weeks ago to some representatives 
of small colleges: "Look around you in 1980. No 
matter what the small college is, if you don't have 
1,000 to 1,200 students, you're not going to be 

That's The Game 
These are the facts of the game. This is the way 
it works. How large can a small college get? Dart- 
mouth College has 3,000 students, but it still has a 
small, student- teacher ratio, an ability for the faculty 
and students to get together and mingle. The num- 
ber is not so important: perhaps because I am an 
historian my vison is small, but I project a necessi- 
ty of at least 1,200 students by 1982 at Washington 
College. 758-800 by 1970 is a fine goal and is some- 
thing we must achieve, but by 1982, times will have 
changed so much that 1,200 would be the minimum. 

I also think that we should think seriously about 
opening a full time summer school — to further aid 
the students and perhaps add needed finances to 
the college. 

I think in terms of service. That is what a col- 
lege is for, in part, to serve. In looking around the 
eastern seaboard, I note the problems in education, 
chronic problems in education in areas which will 
send students on to us. 

So Washington College, having a plant to teach 
teachers, should perhaps extend its vision to the point 
of a masters of arts in the teaching program. 
Hope Is Important 

With a little bit of hope, and hope is a very im- 
portant thing, the Bay Bridge will come in soon. 
This could change the Eastern Shore overnight. 
We could no longer be an appendage; we could be 
a suburb. 

The school, the college, grew because of three fac- 
tors: the vision of the founder, the imagination of 
various presidents, and audacity, this last above all 
perhaps. 

So, let me say that perhaps the past, and we 
antiquarians of sorts can give vision to your present 
and perhaps even to the future. 

Card Westerdahl: I have developed two theories 
about the future of Washington College. 

I think there is one area that is of extreme con- 
cern to me, one that is extremely challenging and 
is most important to the college's future. 
(Continued on Page 10) 



£jitoriJ 

Where Exhibitions from Gibson Collection Have Been Shown 

Academy of the Arts, Easton, Md. 

Addison Gallery of American Art, Andover, Mass. 

Arnot Art Gallery, Elmira, N. Y. 

Baltimore Museum of Art, Baltimore, Md. 

Butler Institute of American Art, Youngstown, Ohio 

Dartmouth College, Hanover, N. H. 

Elmira College, Elmira, N. Y. 

Kutztown State College, Kutztown. Pa. 

Layton School of Art, Milwaukee, Wisconsin 

Lyman Allyn Museum, New London, Conn. 

Mt. Holyoke College, South Hadley, Mass. 

Pennsylvania State University, University Park, Pa. 

Rchoboth Art League. Rehoboth Beach, Delaware 

Roanoke Fine Arts Center, Roanoke, Va. 

St. Lawrence University. Canton, N. Y. 

George Walter Vincent Smith Art Museum, Springfield, Man. 

State University College at Potsdam. N. Y. 

State University College, at New Paltz, N. Y. 

Tyler School of Art, Temple University, Philadelphia, Pa. 

University of Illinois, Champaign-Urbana, 111. 

University of Massachusetts, Amherst, Mass. 

University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. 

University of North Dakota, Grand Forks, N. D. 

Virginia Museum of Fine Arts, Richmond, Va. 

Virginia Polytechnic Institute, Blacksburg, Va. 

Wesleyan University, Middletown, Conn. 

Wheaton College, Norton, Mass. 

Wicomico County Free Library, Salisbury, Md. 

Williams College, Williamstown, Mass. 

Wilmington Society of the Fine Arts, Wilmington, Del. 

York Junior League, Historical Society, York, Pa. 

Where Future Exhibitions Are Planned 

Albright Art Gallery, St. Joseph, Missouri 

Arkansas Art Center, Little Rock, Ark. 

Colorado Springs Fine Arts Center, Colorado Springs, Colo. 

Henry Gallery, University of Washington, Seattle, Waih. 

High Museums of Art, Atlanta, Georgia 

Kansas State Teachers College, Emporia. Kan. 

Nebraska Wesleyan University, Lincoln. Neb. 

North Carolina Museum of Art, Raleigh, N. C. 

Philbrook Art Center, Tulsa, Oklahoma 

Stout State University, Menomonie, Wis. 

University of Iowa, Ioka City, Iowa 

University of Oregon, Eugene, Oregon 

University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. 

St. Lawrence University, Canton, N. Y. 

Tyler School of Art, Temple University, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Washington College, ChesUTtown, Md. 

Dr. Gibson is leaving Washington College next year for the New Hampshire 
College of Accounting and Commerce. 




Dr. Roland Gibson 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



MAY~2J, 1967 




Shopmen Win Finale; 
Bring Record to 11-1 



conicn of the year, W;.slim«t.,n 
Colleges powerful lacrosse leam 
defeated the touring British All- 
Star. 15-11 al home last Wedncs- 

Thc victory brought the team 
record [o 11-1, the finest in Shore 
history. For (he past four years the 



final score 15-11 in favor of Wash- 
ington College. 

Allsop Stan 
There were many outstanding 
plays by both goalies on the field. 
England's sensational one-armed 
goalie Tern* Allsop had twenty- 
five saves and was equally as good 






For Washington, Dave Boul. 
played the entire, game. He ; 
had a fine game making 
one saves and did an excellent j. 
clearing. 

The combined lm al-tendins' w. 
luili.ips i lit- fin. 'st seen at Washin. 
ton College this year. 



Washington Nine 
Concludes Season 



lie rcci rd ol thirty-eight 
ind ten defeats. Only three 
r defeats have been incurred 

Fast Opponent 
In the game against the All- 
Stars, the itickmen faced the fast- 
est opponent they have ever come 
tip against. However, the Sho'men 
did have an advantage in the rules 
of the play. The British rules, for 
lacrosse are different from those ol* 
the United States. 



The 



■ Bob VanDcrClock 



tive, happened The baseball (cam 
of '67 was counting on its hitting 
attack, which in 1966 was (he only 
real strong point. 

When the hilling failed, the 
team fell apart. The .306 team 
batting average of 1966 dropped to 
a miserable .208. The learn pitch- 
ing, poor in '66. (4.62 earned run 
average ) was worse this year 
(479). The field went from a 
sputtering .884 to .895. 
Bucklcss Leads 

Despite these statistics, certain 
players are worthy of mention. 
George BuckU-ss led the .earn of- 
fensively in total hits, runs scored, 
hatting average, and stolen bases. 
Al Slrcelman was the only other 
hitter to lop the .300 mark. Al- 
though his record stood at 0-5 in 
pitching, in all honesty, he was 
victimized by some tough-luck 

Dave Bruce demonstrated bis 
versatility on the diamond, playing 
four different positions creditably. 
As well, Bruce was the leading pit- 



cher with an 0.52 c 



med r 



icrhi 



slowly 



led the team 
n walks. Bob VanDcrClock led in 
xtra hasc hits and tied in total 
with Buckles*. 

Team Needs 
What does the team need? First 



Third, the hittini* must substanti- 
ally improve. In regards to this, 
the talent was definitely there, but 
some of the players who were heav- 

Winning Spirit 
Fourth, and possibly most im- 
portant, a spirited, winning atti- 
tude must return to Washington 
College baseball. One could de- 
tect a demoralized group after the 
/hich Wa-hinston 
fven-hitlcr. The 



Ron Regan and Jir 



Washington. Mark Madden for 




Sho'r 



had 



the 



lost 1-0 
apathy 



pipe in this quarter. 

The second quarter was stand- 
off between the two teams with the 
British scoring four times to Wash- 
ington's three. The lead changed 
hands three times to bring the 
score to 5-5 at the half. 

Beginning the second half, the 
English team scored first. Wash- 
ington quickly tied it up as Carl 
Ortrnan scored on a pass from 
Barry Drew. 

Lead Changes 

The lead sec-sawed back until 
the whistle at the end of the quar- 
ter and the British led the Sho'- 
men by a score of 10-9. With fif- 
teen minutes left it appeared that 
Washington was in trouble. 

This quarter was the finest ef 
fort of the year for the Sho'men 
who scored six limes to make the 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 

SPORTS 



£Juo, 



Cindermen Crushed by Ursinus; 
Close Season with 3-7 Record 



i a decision to Un 
to 45. The home 
>rd stands at three 

is team all the wi 
e outstanding perf 
■ral of the home n 



TiKkei 



d was only able to come 
third, Freshman John 

»k third in the 880 out 
of three contestants, Biltfnhender 
ran third in the mile and Whitman 
and Couper were second and third 
in the two mile. 

Tim Bohaker had his fastest 
time ever in the 120 high hurdles 
(16.0) but he was only able to 
pick up a third. Smith and Bo- 
haker were second and third in 
the 440 intermediates but their 



pole a 



:ond 



.'hile Smith and Snydei 
were second and third in the broac 
jump. Smith missed the schoo 
record in the triple jump by ont 
inch with a leap of 42'l'/s", anc 
Woody Snyder was able to placi 
third in the high jump with z 
jump of 5'6", 

The 440 relay wasn't run anc 
WashiniMon forfeited the i 



the 



oppoi 

Chuck field rerord 



vtth 






Final 



Urs 



100 and 220 with times of 10.3 
and 23,1 respectively, Mark Stein- 
berg picked up a third in the 100. 
In the middle distances Marty 
Smith suffered hi " 



Golfer Takes 
Fourth Place 

This year the only golfer to re- 
present Washington College al (he 
Mason-Dixon Conference Cham- 
pionships was junior Tom Mar- 
shall. Playing very well with his 
irons, he fired" a 79-81 for a fourth 



of 57 flat. 
Weak Throws 
McGinnis heaved the shot 
9" to take second and Mock 
third. Skipper picked 



Washington 45. 

Friday and Saturday the squad 
travelled to the University of Del- 
aware for the Middle Atlantic 
Championship. Although lacking 




It is now possible to confidently refute the charge that 
Washington College students are apathetic. At least some have 
energy — in fact, a great deal of energy and enthusiasm — suf- 
ficient to organize a sport new to Washington College: crew. 

The scene of the practices is St. Andrew's School in Mid- 
dletown, Delaware, an hour's round-trip ride from the college. 
The coach is Mr. Davis Washburn of the mathematics depart- 
ment, who is also the head crew coach for St. Andrew's. 

Jamie Johnson, a Washington College sophomore and a grad- 
uate of South Kent School where he learned to row, felt that 
there was sufficient enthusiasm and interest in the sport to try 
to bring the world's oldest intercollegiate sport to Washington 
College. 

After several futile attempts to find a school that was willing 
to part with an old (eight-oared) shell, Johnson made arrange- 
ments with Coach Washburn to use the St. Andrew's facilities 
three times per week. Shells, oars, launches and other equip- 
ment were loaned by the school for use by the college novices. 
Workouts progressed and so did word of the activity in the 
"new" sport., More students attended practices, and soon, 
enough men were available to fill two shells. 

With only three practices each week, limited in length by 
the number of daylight hours (extended on occasion by Coach 
Washburn's flashlight), and beginning in April, the oarsmen 
progressed rapidly, quickly learning the fundamentals of rowing. 

After concentrating on improving form, eliminating 
"check" in the boat, and raising the stroke for racing starts 
and for rowing in competition, the crew challenged one of the 
St. Andrew's crews. 

Several lengths ol" open water separated the two shells, with 
the college oarsmen literally losing their shirts in the race. 

Spirits were only temporarily lowered by this defeat; the 
oarsmen are anxious to return to the water next year and ob- 
tain the needed experience for better performances. WTOP, 



the college d. 

before the beginning of 



Play in Virginia 
AlKiut seventy golfers from four- 
teen colleges competed for the 
championship at the Ingleside 

course in Stanton, Virginia, plnyim- 
(Continued on Page 9) 



HURDLE— J 

440 low hurdles for Vi 



t to filrr 
o-minule film which appeared 
-ew for their efforts with little 

support for the sport is strong 

is high among those who have 

by participating or being spec- 

ators. It is a beautiful sport to watch, and may be appreciated 

II the mote when the difficulties involved in having eight men 

half or full mile course, guided by an 

understood. Excitement runs high near the 

close race, with the cox, raising the stroke, beating 

it the pace, and urging an all-out burst of effort from his 

ew, as the lead see-saws back and forth between two boats, 

pending on which crew has their oars in the water. 

It is possible to bring this sport to Chestertown; money to 

irehase a shell is needed. Although college boathouse faciU- 

nterested citizens have offered places 

ring shell and other vital equipment. The Chester River 

deal location for crew practices, and with the degree of 

nthusiasm already demonstrated by the oarsmen the Elm 

the college should do everything possible to support the 

ally and otherwise. This is an opportunity for 

he college and interested friends of the college to reward an 

■utstanding example of student initiative. 

R.C.H- 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



-Literary Review - 



Miscellany 185 



By Bennett J, Lamond_ 



A handscme edition of Mind- 
lany — the 185th — has just br-rn 
published at Washington College. 
Nina Olear's magazine joins Tim- 
othy Maloney's Maebird, John 
Walker's "Coronation Mass" and 
Gerda Blumenthal's "Sanity" as a 
very special part of Spring 1967 in 
Chestertown, Maryland. The cover 
design by J. R. Schroeder estab- 
lishes the creative mood of the 
magazine and the expectations it 
arouses in the reader are, surpris- 
ingly often, gratified. 

The magazine is, of course, un- 
even. Purportedly "a campus mag- 



lantly ; 



Mr. Jack* 



ted the! 



.f.iil 



shock or surprise anyone who has 
cone beyond the first year or so 
of high school. Rather than ques- 
tioning what was not Lincoln's mo- 
lt seems to me that the assumed 
sity of saving the 



Unin 



nh.l> 



[fails 









ccption of the first two articles, 
.mly imaginative literature. This 
failure cannot be attributed to 
Miscellany 185 or its staff, how- 
ever, but to the campus itself for 
not contributing to its own maga- 



Education" 
m biological jargon and impression- 
istic personal observation which, 
while nicely 






He: 






tentative and delightfully youthful 
and should be considered success- 
ful as such. Richard Jackson's es- 
say, "Lincoln's Emancipation Pol- 
icy," is concerned with the idea, 
apparently surprising to Mr. Jack- 
son, that President Lincoln was 
not the mythological "Great Eman- 
cipator," but a shrewd politician 
who freed the slaves not because 
nf any humanitarian visinn of jus- 



cqually important moral and poli- 
tical issue which has not really 
been debated. 

The imaginative literature, in- 
terspersed with a nicely random 
selection of photographs and 
sketches, is what Miscellany 185 
is really about and the number of 
successful contributions is delight- 
fully impressive. Cheslcy Stone's 
peculiar play, "A Train Ride," 
reads almost as well as it played 
last month at the Moss Box. The 
situation and characters arc ab- 
surdly believable and the dialogue 
— "Would you like some gum with 

the word literally) wonderful. 
Peter Herbst's "An Incident of 
Foot" is the most successful of 

Miscellany's three short stories. 



ather bathetic situation 
vith the assistance of Deird: 
Irewer's sketch of the 
noves one despite • neself 



sented by Bill Matthew 
Miller and Philip Stein 
poets are represented 
Bnrkdoll and Ellen Buckiivjlia- 
Mr. Matthews, to whom \. 
lany 185 is appropriately dc 
cd, damns poor Tiresias fo 
supplying a "solution" whic 
poet would probably reject 
fered. Mr. Stein has the effn 






"Have 



apalm bomb at night?" Nc 



Have 



i-Coui 



Prot 



Sui 



:ely : 



of Saj 



icl Beck- 



Kent's "The Unlnru'ly 
ted presentation of a 



mer Camp 1966," J. T. Miller has 
the effrontery to effect such effete 
effluvium as "effusion for efful- 
gence" in an otherwise nicely con- 
ceived commentary on "our shoot- 
in over there." Philip Stein's 
"Black Poem" is the most effective 
of the "angry" poems. Despite such 
"Steinerisms" as "your copy. How 
sloppy" {One thinks of "Sweet 
Maud/OH GAWD"). Mr. Stein's 
mood is reminiscent of Thomas 
Hardy's anti-god attitude and is 
highlighted by a wonderfully Hop- 
kinsian verbal juxtaposition — 
"Mind loss — such loss." A nicely 
done, very disturbing poem. 

John Barkdoll has written "Con- 
poem of real individ- 




Campus Religious Groups 
Form Coordinating Council 



Representatives of the various 
religious groups on campus met 
last Tuesday to form a Council of 
Religious Organizations and to 
elect officers for the coming year. 

The purpose of the CRO is to 















MR A OfficersChosen; 
Goldman President 



;sep- 

sponsor programs of general 
interest to students on campus. 
Vanderclock New President 
Officers elected to head the co- 
ordinating council are Bob Vander- 
clock, president; George Baily, 
vice president; Par Deschere, secre- 
tary: and Karen Hayes, treasur- 
er. Dean of Men Carl Westerdahl 



ull . 



..lb. i, 



The Men's Reside 
tion president for nexi 
Ted Goldman. The i 
vice-president is Gilbei 



for the vice-presidential post. It 
was feared that a run-off would 
also be necessary to decide the 
presidential position, as the third 
choice on the ballot was "no vote" 
and it was possible for neither 
candidate to receive the needed 
majority for victory. 

Two Car Rallies 
President-elect Goldman explain- 
ed that several activities will be 
scheduled for next year including 
two car rally*. The first rally will 
be held in the fall, the second in 
the spring. The increase is due to 
the enthusiastic support and good 
participation in the first rally held 

"Working in conjunction with 
Dean of Men Carl Westerdahl, the 
MRA will review the student 
handbook rules concerning men," 
Goldman stated, and will work 
jointly with the WRA on issues 
which involve both men and wo- 

A proctor review board will be 
established to examine the "per- 
of proctors approxi- 



Dean will meet weekly with the 
proctors. Finances for MRA-spon- 
sored events come from the sale of 
parking stickers, fines levied against 
students, and from the sale of soft 
drinks in numerous vending ma- 
chines on campus. 



Reason reaches and hot 

cowboys 
Become. 



Dean Westerdahl and Rev. 
Ralph A. Minker, minister of 
Christ Methodist Church, originat- 
ed the plan to form such a coun- 
cil. Dean Westerdahl explained 
that they were "concerned about 
the lack of influence of the reli- 
gious organizations on campus and 
hoped that by combining the fi- 



nancial resources and membership 
of the individual clubs, the reli- 
gious program could be made more 

Five Represented 

The religious organizations on 
campus represented on the council 
arc Canterbury Club, Baptist Stu- 
dent Union, Newman Club, Wes- 
ley Foundation, and the newly 
formed Fellowship of Christian 
Athletes. Provisions have also been 
made for any new religious clubs 
which may be organized, 

Mr. Baily explained that a ma- 
jor portion of each club's financial 
backing will come through the 
Council. "Since SGA has had to 
tighten up its expenditures, the in- 
dividual groups have had trouble 
getting appropriations through be- 






<e|...lit 



.««.<. the CRO will be an all- 

encompassing student organization 
we should be able to receive more 
financial support," he continued. 



Parker Looks To College's Future 




Editor's Note: The following arti- 
cle was solocited from the develop- 
ment office in order that faculty, 
students, and alumni might more 
clearly see what the "philosophy of 
growth" of Washington College is, 
and what lies in store for the col- 

By Theodore Parker 

Director of Development 

A development office in the 

mous with fund raising. And in- 
deed, largely that's its function. 
But, in a much larger sense the 
phrase "college development" in- 
cludes the total growth of an ins- 



n d dcvcle]>TiK-nl 

started in 1960 when the Heritage 
Campaign was still in its formative 
stages. Since 1962 when the formal 
fund raising efforts 



to this venerable institution. 

Physical Facilities 

That money has been allocated 

r use in building three new dor- 



f Foxwell Hall 
and the Alumni House. Equally, 
the Col- 
lege's endowment which has grown 
by almost $2.2 million for use in 
■.clii'larships and faculty chairs. 

During this five year period, the 
cost of annually operating Wash- 
ington College has grown from 
$1.1 million to almost $2. t 
for the coming fiscal year, '67-68 
Student, Faculty Growth 
To discuss "development" in thi 
more comprehensive sense one 



impossible to measure adequately 
the accomplishments in these 
areas; but it is precisely in these 
areas that the fund raising efforts 



I thei 



i for I 



studied and established. 

By 1970, when the present Her- 
itage Campaign is scheduled to 
end, campus additions should in- 
clude a new $1.5 million library. 
a women's gymnasium, a swimming 
pool, another men's dormitory and 
an infirmary. There will as well, 



will leave it for others to describe 
the ways in which Washington has 

grown academically, but let me say 
simply that by most quantitative 
and qualitative measures there can 
be no question about Washington 
being a better school today than 

Looking into the future, what 
can be expected? The projects of 
the Heritage Campaign have been 
pretty well defined. Requirements 






of 




A crucially important matter, 
and a necessary adjunct to these 
accomplishments is the vital ex- 
pansion of endowment funds for 
scholarships, faculty chairs and op- 
Total Program Considered 

Taken individually one might 
make a strong case for placing 
priority on any one of the propos- 
ed projects. Unfortunately t h e 
parts cannot be separated from the 
whole. We are looking at the 
Washington College of 20 years 
from now; in that context, the 
removal of Cain Gymnasium, for 
example, must be weighed in the 
light of our total building pro- 
gram, our overall efforts to im- 
prove the college's facilities. 

A new functional library with 
central location and adequate 
space is necessary to support the 

faculty and students. At the same 
time higher faculty wages raises 
operating costs which then increas- 
es tuition which restricts the num- 
ber of qualified students who can 
afford private education without 



the students away. So, the whole 
thing is a spider's web and it is 
nearly impossible to discuss accur- 
ately a single part without missing 
some other part of the complex 

Reflects Education Pattern 
I think that probably the de- 
velopment program in which Wash- 
ington is now engaged is an ex- 
tension of a development campaign 
that had been gong on for about 
180 years and will continue for 
another 180. Having decided long 

tion of merit, the adoption of a 
formal fund-raising program in 
1962 was simply the reflection of 
the patterns in American Higher 
Education. These patterns are 
changing very quickly today. 



rill be 



finat 






To i 



the Ford Foundation, 
founding a college per week in the 
United States by 1980. By the 
time the present Heritage Cam- 
paign is concluded, electronic 
equipment will be changing teach- 
ing techniques and new demands 
will be being placed on the liberal 
arts. It is also a foregone conclus- 
ion that new ways of financing ed- 

If I could close with an editorial 
opinion it would be this. Washing- 
ton College is not a cloister re- 
moved from the influence of econ- 
omic, political, social and philo- 
sophical trends in this worid; how- 
ever, it should not spend too much 
time worrying about the influence 
the trends will have on it, rather 
Washington College should now be 
planning to have its own influence 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



Prospect '82 Probes College Future 






Editor's Note: When the Class of 1967 returns for operation was $1.1 tiiillioi.: tl 
ill fifteenth reunion in 1982, Washington College will spend approximately $1.9 mill 
b, entering its third century. What are the prospects crease over a five year pe. 
lor a small liberal arts college then, amid the expand- jection 
trig influence of the multiversity educational system? 
Specifically, what pari will Washington College play 
in the syslem? What ii necessary for the maintenance 
and improvement of the standards and quality of the 
college? These and other questions were posed at a 
gatherin- last week of persons interested in the future 
of Washington College. 



; 510 students 



The panelists pt 



sho 



Parker, '64 


Di 


•Sandy" Jor 




and Gov. in 




l„. Ml nl ,./ 




rar of Histo 




The folio 


mng 



include Tony 
of Development; Alexander 
•„>>., of the Board of Visitors 
' Hankey, '67, immediate past 
on Waktlyn, Assistant Profcs- 
tl WesterdaJll, Dean of Men. 
esumc of what each speaker 
said, both in his original presentation, and during the 
course of the informal question and ansiver period 
that followed. 

The editors hope that this will serve as a valuable 
insight into the planning and future of Washington 
College, as stated by a diverse group of people, peak- 
ing from different viewpoints, and that this sym- 
posium, sponsored by the William James Forum, will 
be continued at a later tl 
Tony Parker: There : 



: which 



are three nssumptioi 
(location is no longer a nice- 
ity of life? it is a" necessity; the size of the popula- 
tion and technological changes have made it a ne- 
cessity (man can no longer survive independently of 
oilier men) ; and thirdly, it is a necessity because val- 
ues still exist, qualitative measures of what is good or 
had, right or wrong, true or untrue in the world. 

Dr. Milton Eisenhower has suggested that our 
challenge, is to humanize technology. I would agree 
wiih that proposition. 

Change and Relevance 

Change and relevance arc two important words to 
keep in mind. As times change, an important ques- 
tion to ask is whether Washington College is rele- 
vant to the society in which it exists. I think that 
we should be flexible and adapt to those changes, 
and even anticipate them. 

Some facts about Washington College and the 
future growth of the population are interesting. 
Today the school age population n 
million people (persons between tl 
By 1982 that will be close to 100 
lion of that group will be involved 



ibers about 70 
ages of 5-24). 
llion. 10 mil- 



edu 






oday. 



Public education will begin 
through age 24. That works out to one community 
college per 50,000 residents. At the present time we 
are founding approximately twenty colleges a year; 
by 1^80 we will be founding one per week. 
Facilities Doubled 
We will have to add, by 1975, facilities equal to 
twice all the campus buildings that have been erected 
in the United States since Harvard opened its doors 



1636. 



The economy is now spending about 6 per cent o( 
he gross national product on education; by 1982, it 
.-ill be spending 10 per cent on education, by the 
ear 2,000, the figure will have risen to 25 per cent. 




1 believe that we can 
say with reasonable certainty that no college that i* 
established today is going to be allowed to fail. The 
question is: Who will pay for this education? 

Students cannot, are not, and will not. Business 
and philanthropic organizations, along with private 
individuals, who last year contributed a total of 
$13.6 billion (48 per cent of which went to support 
religious institutions) cannot support education alone. 
Joint Venture 

Federal and state aid cannot do it alone cither. 
There will be a cooperative venture, much as exists 
today, with the governmental agencies paying an in- 
creasingly larger share of the costs, the student, an 
increasingly smaller portion. 

At Washington College in 1962, the total cost of 



fiscal year 

,, a 73 per cent in- 

iod. If we follow that pro- 

fourteen years, cost of operation 

Id be in excess of $10 million. 

Enrollment 

Student enrollment in 1962 w; 

year began with 625 students, ; 

of twenty-three students per year. Again, if this 

projection is followed, we will have an enrollment of 

970 students by the year 1982. 

Assume we have 1,000 students by 1982, and that 
student fees increase at a rate slightly less than the 
standard of living, it will cost students $4,000 per 
year for an education in 1982. 

Income — Deficit 
This would produce an annual income of $4 mil- 
lion, against projected annual operating expenses of 
over $10 million. Where is the $6 million for opera- 
tions alone going to come from ? 

There are two alternatives we can take. One is 
that we can move along simply reacting to Che 
changes in our society as they occur; the other is that 
we can anticipate those changes, that we can change 




Wakelyn 

our program before society force 

If we accept the first alternath 

be listed among the also-] 



, I think i 



The students, particularly the graduating studei 
should realize that they, as alumni, elect by ballot 
twelve of the members of the board. Twelve others 
are appointed by the governor, and the remainder 
are, in effect, selected by the first twenty-four. 

May I suggest that you give careful considera- 
tion to the ballot and to the biographical sketch that 
you receive about the candidates. 
Place In Society 

We must also strive to increase the calibre of the 
faculty. We must try to attract men of wisdom, of 
learning, not necessarily of experience; men of vi- 
sion, broad-minded men who can expose us to new 
ideas. We must also continue to attract and cater 
to outstanding students. I feel there is a place in 
our society for the small college— with an enrollment 
that is to be expanded to 750— -and tha 
very definite need for colleges of this size 






stude: 



do 



what the 






iggesting that we take only mom's apple- 
pie all American type students; but I think we should 
have what Mr. Gray of the admissions department 
here at Washington College commented on recently 
as being a well-rounded student body, people from 
all walks of life, from different ethnic, racial, and 
national origins — who can contribute so much to the 

Best School 

I urge those of you who are alumni to keep in 
touch with what is going on on the campus; to re- 
turn periodically to see the changes. In simple, 
practical terms, the better the college is, the better 
your diploma is. Now there are much broader rea- 
sons for being in college but that, in this practical 
society, is a very useful one. 

Clifford Hankey: I find myself asking the question: 
if I had to make the choice again, if I was in the 
positon of choosing a college, would I choose Wash- 
ington College or a small libera! arts college, and 
why. I am sure that I will be put in this position in 
the future when someone asks my advice, asking 
what I think of Washington College, what I think 
of a liberal arts approach to education. What will 






rbe? 



ond alternative, we would find ourselves among the 
leaders, among those who are not afraid to take a 
chance to get in the lead. 

In order, then, to remain relevant, we need not 
abandon liberal arts; we need to adapt liberal arts. 
Friendly Computers 
Whatever path we follow, I think the students of 
1982 can expect to develop friendly relations with 
computers instead of teachers, have more freedom as 
far as course selection is concerned, along with more 
independent study. They will find less time for them- 
selves; more video tapes, fewer text books. There 
will be greater responsibility, more mobility and less 
identity. 

Washington College is a small college, but should 
not be considered unique with its financial problems. 
I wish us luck. 

Alexander "Sandy" Jones: Dr. Donalds of the 
Johns Hopkins University history department was 
quoted recently as saying that history is very inter- 
esting in itself but that it has no real value unless 
we apply it to the present and to the future. This is 
what I propose to address myself to now. 

There have been a number of changes in this col- 
lege since I was a student. It is often said by my 
contemporaries that we could no longer matriculate 
here or be graduated from this institution, which 
is undoubtedly true, and which I think is a recogni- 
tion by these alumni that the college has improved. 
Board Broadened 
One of the first changes that was made when 
President Daniel Gibson came to Washington College 
was the expansion of the Board of Visitors and Gov- 
ernors, from primarily Eastern Shoremen who suf- 
fered from myopia and could not see beyond ths 
Eastern Shore of the Chesapeake Bay. The number 
of men on the board was increased to thirty-six (the 
size of the graduating class that year). This broad- 
ened the "base" of the hoard considerably. Other 
changes were instituted regarding the eligibility and 
selection of members of the board. 

When I was a student here, full professors were 
paid less than instructors are paid now. The build- 
ings all had been dedicated by Dr. William Smith, 
and the students came from wherever the college 
could get them. 

Better Faculty 
The faculty has quite obviously improved in cali- 
bre and background. The students are drawn essen- 
tially from the upper one-fifth of their graduating 
classes, the remainder from the top half. 

In the next fifteen years, I suggest that we emu- 
late the start, the precedent that has been estab- 
lished during the past fifteen years. In terms of ac- 
complishment during that period, this is no small 



I hit upon one thing, though it is not all-inclusive, 
but it is very important: the relationship that exists 
between students and faculty and the relationship 
that exists among students. 

I will take the second one first. In speaking to 
some of the panel members earlier, I mentioned that 
I was afraid to graduate, that I didn't know what I 
would do when I got my diploma, had I graduated 
from the University of Maryland where I began my 
college education. 

Impersonality 

In terms of student relations with other students, it 
goes without saying that there is the element of im- 
personality in the university system. At Washington 
College we often boast of how well we get to know 
one another, of the close friendships which are made 
and never broken. 

These are not the pleasant experiences, many 
times that we make them out to be. They are hard 
experiences. There are problems in dealing at this 
very personal level which one can more easily avoid 
at a large university. I do not. know what I am go- 
ing to do after my anticipated graduation, but I 
know it is going to involve people. Dealing with 
people, understanding their viewpoints, getting along 




Carl Westerdahl 



with people, (not necessarily agreeing with them) 
but being able to work with them, to communicate 
with them, is going to be a problem we all face. 
Problem: Communication 
Now I imagine this is probably trite and over- 
simplified, but in our society, it is one of the biggest 
problems: communication. And this is something 
that while it might appear to be very easy down 
here, isn't necessarily the case. It's something that 
you have the opportunity to acquire. The challenge 
is presented: there are problems in such close rela- 
tionships, there are very definite rewards. You not 
only get to know other people I think, but you get 
to know yourself. Other people know you better. 



MAY 23, 1967 



THE WASHINGTON ELM 



PAGE SEVEN 



Coaches Gain Berths 
On Intramural Squad 



Coaches Ed Elliot and Edward 
rUhey lead ihe balloting in this 
year's Elm All-Intramural team se- 
lected by the sports staff. 

Because of the division of the 
league, all-stars from both were 
ii.mied. Hitting and fielding were 



, M.Kii 



Sis A's. Ghecket 
5-0 record while hitting 
clip. The catcher is Jii 
(.667) of Lambda A. 

In the infield, John Roberts 
(.800) is leading the league in 
hitting and has been selected at 
first base. The second baseman is 
Barry Drew of Theta Chi (.467), 
the third baseman Ken Stein 
(.478) of Sig A, and the shortstop, 
Lambda A's Tom Marshall (.587). 



Intramural Softball All-Stars 



NATIONAL 


LEAGUE 


C Kyle Murphy 


Sanova Beech 


lb Bill Mitman 


Mr. Simmons 


2B Tom Polvinale 


4Q's 


3b Nick Samaras 




SS Harold Gray 


Faculty 


OF Paul Fastie 




OF Steve Wrightson 


4Q's 


OF Charles Mock 




P Coach Athey (R) 


Faculty 


Coach Elliott (L) 


Faculty 


AMERICAN 


LEAGUE 


C Jim McKinney 


Lambda A 


IB John Roberts 


Lambda B 


2B Barry Drew 


Theta A 






SS Tom Marshall 


Lambda A 


OF Bruce Miller 




OF Pete Rosen 


Sig A 


OF Petejoslin 


KA A 


P Dick Checket 





The outfield Is composed of 
Bruce Miller (.613) and Pete Ros- 
en (.607), bom of the Phi Sig 
A, and KA Pete Joslin (.500). 

In the National League. Faculty 
players Ed Athey and Left Elliot, 
because of their abilities, split the 
pitcher position. Sophomore KyU- 
Murphy (.375) rf the Sanova 
Beech Boys won the nod as the 
all-star backstop. 

Rounding out the infield for the 
National League are at first base 
the Simmons' Bill Mitman (.557), 
at second Tom Polvinale (.400) 
of the 4 Q's, at third the Sanova 
Beech Boys' Nick Samaras (.692) 
and at short Mr. Harold Gray 
(.400) of the Faculty. 

Mock Leads in Hitting 

The leading hitter of the Na- 
tional League. M r. Simmons' 
Chuck Mock (.705) heads the out- 
field. Other players arc Steve 
Wrightson (.417) of the 4 Q's and 
Paul Fastie (.666) of Simmons. 

This year's honorable mention 
went to Charlie Skipper of Sim- 
mons, Dave Moreland and Bob 
Schnackel of Phi Sig A, Todd 
Mulvenny of Lambda A. and Dick 
Jackson of Theta A. 

Softball Play 
Enters Finals 




because of the number of 



Ed- 



Quick 
Stick 






■ the touring English 
t decided until the 



; personal, friendly 
meet. The players were 
e clubs all over England. 



really quick, and 

«n at the Tavern 

outlast Eddie's supply of 



By Dick Louck 

Washington College ended the 1967 lacrosse 
Wednesday with a hard-fought victory t 
Lacrosse Union All-Stars. The game w; 
last quarter when the Sho'men dumped 
win 15-11. 

The British team was perhaps the 
bunch of guys a person could Wi 
selected from among the many 1; 
Only two were members of a University team. 

Quite unused to American rules at first the British learned 
very quickly and were able to beat Swarthmore 17-15 before 
losing to the Sho'men. Then later in the week the Stars whip- 
ped Towson 17-5, showing further improvement. 

The British play with twelve men on a team, they don't 
wear helmets, and the rules are such that the game is much 
more genteel than the American version. The British soon ac- 
customed themselves to the body checking and rough play not 
found in England and used their surprising speed to come un- 
comfortably close to beating the Sho'men. 

No substitution is allowed in English lacrosse, and the play- 
ers, though most were over twenty-five, w 
well-conditioned. Several of the te 
the night before the game, trying 

Afterwards, at a fish fry, one Britisher went for a row in 
the hostess' rowboat, until he discovered how far it was to Eng- 
land Another fed beer to the cherished thoroughbred pups 
kenneled behind the big house. All in all, the Britishers 
such a great bunch of rollicking good guys that I'm sure the 
Kelly squad was sorry to see them leave. 

The Sho'men played three or four really good games this 
season. That may sound silly with an 11-1 record, but many of 
those eleven games were more or less easy touches for the Sho'- 
men. A good game is not especially a winning game, but a 
"ame in which everything seems to go right. 

The games against Brown, Hopkins, Hofstra, and parts of 
the Washington & Lee game were the best this year. The 
rest of the games were marred by either a lack of hustle, co- 
ordination, and just general lack-luster effort. 

In the beginning of the year. Coach Kelly had doubts about 
this season being very successful. The loss of Jaeger, Svec 
and Rudolph Kelly thought would be very sorely felt. How- 
ever, Mark Madden turned in a remarkable year at attack, and 
was much more valuable at that position than at last year's 
midfield spot. 

The addition of Tom Heald to the defense also took some of 
the shock of the loss of Svec away. Heald is not as good with 
the stick as Svec, but his clearing was very valuable. Pete Betts 
played with much more confidence and poise this year, again 
helping to brighten the picture for Kelly. 

But besides individual performances, the team effort and 
the overall balance of the team was remarkable. Although the 
top scorers of the team are among the top ten scorers in the 
country, the scoring was still spread out somewhat, as every- 



leagues by Athlt 
ward Athey in i 
complete scheduli 

Each team ha 
regular season already and the 
three teams of each league are an- 
ticipating the playoffs. In their 
games, the second and third place 
finishers will meet to determine the 
right to meet the first place team 
for the league championship. 
Overall Champion 

The final two teams will play to 
decide the overall champion of the 
softball circuit this spring. 

At present the Phi Sig A team 
has clinched first place in the 
American League composed of only 
fraternity teams. With a perfect 
record of 5-0, they will meet the 
winner of the Lambda A — Theta 
Chi game. 

Faculty, Simmons Tied 

In the National League, the 
Simmons team is tied with the Fa- 
culty for first place. Both teams 
have a 4-1 record. A flip of a 
coin will decide who will play the 
third place finisher, the Sanova 
Beech Boys. 

It is interesting to note that in 
the finals there will be a match be- 
tween hitting and pitching. The 
National League appears to have 
the better pitchers, while the 



Regan, OrtmanLead 
Country in Scoring 



Three of Washington College's 
ntly lead- 
scoring departments. 
: have completed their sea- 



lacrosse players z 



Most Goals 

t present crcase-attarkma, 
nan is the leading goal 



Carl 



Mark Madden, is also among the 
leaders. He has scored a total of 
twenty-nine goals with sixteen as- 
sists. A sophiHiKirr, Madden will 



nd Mike Kelly fifteen. 
13.6 Average 
, the Sho'men arc ci 



He has tallied forty- 
three- goals. In all, Ortman has 
amassed fifty-two points. 

All-American candidate Jim 
Chalfant is the leading scorer 
among all midfielders in the nation 
with forty-seven points. He has 
scored thirty goals and has assisted 



As £ 

rently leading the nation in goals 
with a total of IG6 goals, an aver- 
age of 13.6 goals per game. In 
comparison the team had only 
seventy-five goals scored upon 
them, an average of only 6.2 goals. 

The attack for the year has scor- 
ed eighty-five goals and assisted on 
aeventy-scven scores. In all they 
have accounted for an outstanding 
total of one hundred and sixty-two 



Shore Tennis Team 
Has Losing Season 



Climaxing the season on a win- 
ning note, the Washington College 
tennis team defeated Elbabeth- 
town 6-3 last Saturday. The final 
record for the season is 2-10. 

Dick Checket, playing at num- 
ber one, lost to Bender of Eliza- 
bethtown 6-2, 6-2. Coach Athey 
stated that Checket has improved 
throughout the season and would 
easily make any varsity team in 

Manning Wins 

Playing at number two, Bill 
Manning defeated Brostrand 6-2,